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pl=l Vhfflhria Beach Hem0 Pg 

F A Journal Devoted to the Interests ojf Princess Anne County and the State of Virginia . ^^ 




VOLUME XII. NUMBER 39. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA„ FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1937 



Single Copy 5 Cents. $2.00 a Year. 



-TSVAUEMURF 
BEACH CLUBS TO 

; OPEN SEASON ON 
'/ FRIDAY Jl AY 29 

Many Innovations and Im- 
provements Already Com- 
pleted for Summer Patrons. 



>4P 



EMIL TR0ST 
CAVALIE 




RETURN 
MANAGER 



Emmerson G i 1 1 and H i s 
Orchestra To Inaugurate 
Season At Surf Club. 



Formal Opening of New Hotel 
Warner Set for Next Saturday 

Beach's Newest Hotel Located On Ocean At Thirty-fourth 
Street; Improvements Are Noted At Other Houses; 
Available Rooms Increased In Number. 



The Cavalier and Surf Beach 
clubs, popular dancing, bathing 
and dining rendezvous of the 
t's elite vacation colony, will 
open lor the summer season on 
Friday, May 29, according to an- 
nouncements made this week by 
tag of the Cavalier Beach Club, 
minent orchestras will be featured, 
novel entertainment will be pre- 
sented and dancing will be en- 
joyed nightly on the two floors 
'which skirt the water's edge. 

The announcement of the open- 
officials of the two clubs. Pro- 
made jointly by L. H. Windholz, 
president, and Roland Eaton, 
managing director, of the Cavalier 
Hotel, stated that the club 
house has been entirely redecorat- 
ed and refurnished, cabana row, 
wiped out by last September's 
stdrm, rebuilt with sevtefal in- 
teresting innovations and a new 
dance floor .of special design in- 
stalled. Emil Trost, who managed 
the club for four successful sea- 
sons, will return to his former 
post on the opening day. 
Membership Drive Begins 

Invitations have been mailed to 
former members of the club dur- 
ing the past week, with the an- 
nouncement that memberships 
Wttl be closed on May 16. This 
year, as in past seasons, the re- 
stricted membership rule will be 
rigidly enforced. 

Dance music will be furnished 
daily by Johnny Long and his 
radio orchestra. While only three 
years out v of Duke University, 
these musicians organized their 
band while freshmen. From the 
start of their public appearances 
their style has won considerable 
acclaim, a|nd, during the six 
years of the band's history, only 
three members of the ensemble 
have been changed. The orchestra 
las appeared in many cities, at 
leading colleges of the north and 
east and on important NBC pro- 
grams. 

Emmerson Gill Returns 

Emmerson Oill and his orches- 
tra, remembered for their out- 
standing music last year, will 
divide the summer season at the 
Surf Club with Johnny Johnson 
and bis orchestra, Harvey L. 
LJndsay. an official of the club 
(Continued on Page Five) 
o 

Tides and Sun 

(Reported by U. S. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry) 



The new Hotel Wamer, located 
on the Beach at Thirty-fourth 
Street, will be opened formally to 
the public on Saturday, May IS, 
A. Cornell Williams and S. B. 
Tatem, operating managers of the 
resort's newest ocean-front hotel, 
announced this week. Invitations 
announcing the opening have been 
mailed to many sections of the 
country, and a capacity crowd is 
expected to be on hand next Sat- 
urday. ' 

According to the program ar- 
ranged for that day, the hotel 
will be open for general inspec- 
tion during the afternoon. Dinner 
will be served from seven to nine 
o'clock, and dancing will begin one 
hour later. Many residents of Vir- 
ginia Beach and of Norfolk will 
attend the opening dinner and 
dance. 

AH Rooms With Bath 

The Hotel Warner, with an ex- 
terior of red brick and green-tiled 
roof, three stories in height, of- 
fers 45 bedrooms, each with its 
own" bath, an ocean front lobby, 



a cool and spacious dining room, a 
modem coffee shop, game and tap 
rooms and shower stalls, and bath 
houses for visiting patrons. All of 
these facilities will be function- 
ing when the hotel is formally 
opened. 

Within, an early colonial treat- 
ment of decorations and furnish- 
ings is to be observed. Reproduc- 
tions of early colonial pieces, fash- 
ioned of solid maple, are used in 
the bedrooms, and the dining 
room offers mahogany furnish- 
ings with blue trim. The lobby, 
extending over the entire front of 
the house, overlooking the ocean, 
is large and comfortably furnish- 
ed. Natural wood finish is found 
in the bedrooms. 

Accommodates 10* Guests 



Accommodations are available 
for 100 ' guests, and early season 
reservations indicate a capacity 
crowd throughout the spring and 
summer months. 

Both Mr. Williams and Mr. 
Tatem are well known in local 

(Continued on Page Eight) 



COUNTY GARDEN 
PARTYSATURDAY 
AT LAWSON HALL 



Woman's Club Announces 
Final Plans for Annual 
Spring Celebration. 



PROCEEDS TO HOSPITAL 

Large Crowd Expected To 
Attend. 



AUXILIARY UNITS 
MEET TOMORROW 



Second District Convention 
To Hold Session At Wil- 
loughby T. Cooke School. 



ANNUAL EXHIBIT 
TO OPEN FRIDAY 



Rose Growers of Tidewater 
Area To Compete In Fourth 
Garden Club Show. 



Friday, May 7, high water 4:43 
a. m., 5:11 p. m., low water 11:00 
a. m., 11:51 p. m.; sun rises 5:03 
a. m.: sun sets 6:58 p. m. 

Saturday, May 8, high water 
5:41 a. m., 6:06 p. m.; low water 
11:55 a. m., high water—; sun 
rises 5:02 a. m.; sun sets 6:59 
p. m. 

Sunday, May 9. high water 6:31 
a. m„ 6:57 p. m.; low water 12:46 
a. m., 12:47 p. m.; sun rises 5:01 
a. m.; sun sets 7:00 p. m. 
Monday, May 10, high water 
7:50 p. (ft,; low water 
1:38 p. m.; sun rises 
sun sets 7:01 p. m. 
May 11, high water 
8:43 p. m.; low water 
2:29 p. m.; sun rises 
4:59 a. m.; sun sets 7:01 p. m. 

Wednesday, May 12, high water 
0:13 a. m., 9:38 p. m.; low water 
3:19 a. m., 3:21 p. m.; sun rises 
4:68 /»• m.; sun sets 7:02 p.m. 

Tt/draday, May 13, high water 
10:09 a. m., p. m.; low water 4:11 
a. m„ 4:16 p. m.; sun rises 4:57 
a. m.; sets 7:03 p. m. 

Note: Above tides are calcu- 
lated for Virginia Beach. To cor- 
for other points make the 
additions to the hours 
given: Naval Operating Bate, ft 
minutes: Lynnhaven Inlet, 2ft mm. 
Cape Henry. 6 minutes. 



7:24 a. m , 
1:37 a. m, 
5:00 a. m.; 
Tuesday, 
0:19 a. m., 
2:28 a. m.. 



The annual Second District 
convention of the American 
Legion Auxiliary will be held in 
Virginia Beach tomorrow after- 
noon, beginning at one o'clock, 
with the Prin ces s Anne unit serv- 
ing as host to the assembled dele- 
gates. Mrs. J. F. Woodhouse, presi- 
dent of the local unit, will pre- 
side over the luncheon session, as- 
sisted! by W. P. Dodsojn. com- 
mander of the couhty Legion 
post, -and Mrs. S. M. Simpson, dis- 
trict committee woman, will pre- 
side over the business session 
which will follow. 

At the luncheon, to be held in 
the Willoughby T. Cooke School, 
officers and committee heads of 
the Virginia Department will be 
presented. The program as an- 
nounced yesterday includes /'the 
following features: Invocation, the 
Rev. B. B. Bland, of Virginia 
Beach; address of welcome, Mrs, J. 
C. CoriKfk. of Virginia Beach; re- 
sponse. Mrs. Franklin Bradshaw. 
of Suffolk; presentation of Mrs. 
Charles McKenney, of Clifton 
Forge, department president; Mrs. 
S. M. Simpson, district committee 
woman and Mrs. W. O. Newman, 
of Hilton Village, chairman of the 
rehabilitation committee. 

Hodges To Address Group 

Brief addresses will be delivered 
by Commander Dodson; Fairfield 
Hodges, commander of the Sec- 
ond District, American Legion; 
Miss Cora Vaughan, of Franklin, 
department chairman of the 
Bryan Memorial Fund, and Mrs. 
K. W. Howard, of Portsmouth, de- 
partment poppy chairman. 

At the business session to fol- 
low the luncheon, reports will be 
made by representatives of the 
five units embracing this district, 
which include Norfolk. Porte- 
mouth, Suffolk, Franklin and 
Princess Anne. A discussion of re- 
habilitation work engaged in by 
the Auxiliary will follow, led by 
Mrs. Newman, and the department 
president will then address the 
(Continued on Page Bight) 



Annual Horse Show 
Ball Saturday Nite 

The annual horse show ball 
will be held in the Colonial Ball- 
room of the Cavalier Hotel on 
Saturday night, beginnmg at 
nine o'clock. Exhibitors at the 
show and patrons of the hotel 
will be guests of honor. 

A cover charge will be collected 
from all attending the ball not 
holding 1937 Beach Club member- 
ships, Roland Eaton, managing 
director of the hotel, stated yes- 
terday. 



Final preparations were com- 
pleted this week by the Princess 
Anne Garden Club for the staging 
of the fourth annual amateur 
rose show at the Cavalier Hotel 
next Friday and Saturday. The 
exhibition, which, is open to 
growers and visitors without 
charge, will get under way at 3 
o'clock next Friday afternoon, 
closing at 5 o'clock on Satur- 
day. 

Mrs. Evelyn Collins Hill, credit- 
ed with much of the success of 
the previous shows, again will 
serve as chairman, with Mrs. 
Stuart Johns as her assistant. In 
all, including classes reserved ex- 
clusively for members of the 
county club, there will be 102 
different sections of the exhibi- 
tion, all but three of which will 
be open to all growers of roses 
in Tidewater Virginia. 

Judges Selected 

Judges of the roses, as an- 
nounced this week, include Dr. T. 
Allen Kirk, of Roanoke; E. D. 
Duval, of Norfolk; George De,- 
hegh, of Norfolk; Writ Winn, of 
Norfolk; Michael Parker, and 
Charles Aplin v of Virginia Beach 
and R. M. Johnson, of Princess 
Anne County. 

Judges for the arrangement of 
flowers include Mrs. John RTTieil- 
ly and Mrs. Andrew Hull, of 
Hampton Roads Garden Club, 
Newport News; Mrs. M. N. King, 
of the Norfolk Garden Club; Mis. 
D. C. King, of the Algonquin Gar- 
den Club; Mrs. Vernon Gresham 
and Mrs. C. S. Sherwood, of the 
Elizabeth River Garden Club; 
Mrs. M. K. Kendrick. of the 
Nansemond River Garden Club. 
Suffolk, and Mrs. Phillip V. 
Mohun, of Virginia Beach. 

'Committee Chairmen 

The judging, which will begin 
at one o'clock, on Friday, will be 
under the general chairmanship 
of Mrs. T. D. Stokes; Mrs. George 
Boush will serve as chairman of 
the judges' clerks, and Mrs. Thorn 
Henderson will be in charge of the 
hostesses, assisted by Mrs. C. B. 
Ryan. 

Other committee chairmen are 
Mrs. Edward H. Herbert, publi- 
city; Mrs. Floyd Dormire, table 
arrangement; Mrs. Stuart Johns, 
classification; Miss Blanche Baker 
Hill, printing and distribution of 
schedules; Mrs. H. C. Smither, 
containers; Mrs. Hallie Old, seals; 
Mrs. Edwin J. Smith, distribution 
of prizes; Mrs. Charles Hodgman, 
registration; Mrs. Rufus Parks, 
decorations, and Mrs. Raymond 
Prttchard, dinner and terrace 
tables and breakfast trays. 



Princess Anne County and Nor- 
folk City residents are expected 
to turn out in force for the Gar- 
den Party at Lawson Hall, spon- 
sored by the Woman's Club of 
the county, on Saturday after- 
noon between the hours of 3 and 
7, Mrs. Edward H. Herbert, presi- 
dent of the club, announced yes- 
terday. For many years a featured 
attraction of the spring season, 
the May Festival for this year is 
calculated to attract a larger 
crowd than previously, and ela- 
borate plans have been made to 
entertain the expected crowds. 

The net proceeds from the party 
will be given to the Tidewater 
Victory Memorial Hospital. A 
small fee will be charged at the 
gates, and punch and cookies will 
be served to all guests. In addi- 
tion, homemade cakes and candies 
will be offered for sale. 

" Variety Of Blooms 

The gardens of Lawson Hall, 
generally conceded to be the old- 
est formal gardens in America, 
are filled with iris, tulips and 
other seasonable blooms, 
blending into a pietufe-ofinde 
scribable beauty and color. The 
brick wall which shelters the gar- 
den is said to be responsible for 
the early blooms, all of which sug- 
gest an early-summer setting. 

Committees for the , garden 
party were announced as follows: 

Hostess group to assist visitors 
in touring the gardens, Mrs. R. G. 
Barr. chairman, and Mrs. R. B 
Taylor, Mrs. Webster Hiteshew, 
Mrs. Harvey Capps, Miss Mary 
Kellam, Miss Grace Keeler, Mrs. 
Rufus Parks, Mrs. Jack Wood- 
(Ccntinued on Page Eight) 

roucEiroYRAiN 



April Weather Normal, Cape 
Henry Bureau Report Reveals 

S* 

New High Temperature of 87 Degrees Established for Year 
During Month; Eleven Days Were Clear, for 61 Per 
Cent of Total Possible Sunshine. 



The month of April, reports the 
weatherman in his meterological 
survey for the period, was normal 
in every respect, breaking no re- 
cords and indicating a condition 
of normality for the months to 
come. Mean temperatures aver- 
aged a total ot_55.6 degrees, al- 
most one degree above the normal 
mean established for this area in 
the past 89 years. 

New High Temperature 

Thejhignest temperature of the 
month and the highest reported 
for the year was 87 degrees on 
Sunday. April 18. The first day of 
the month, fittingly enough, was 
the coldest day, with a low read- 
ing of 38 degrees reported. The 
least daily range occurred on the 
29th, when the temperature drop- 
ped from a high of 58 to a low of 
54 degrees. 

No snow, hail or sleet visited 
this area during the month, and 
rain fell to an extent of 5.34 
inches, slightly nutVe than the 
monthly average for the past 63 the 27th and 29th days 



years. The greatest precipitation 
occurred on Sunday and Monday, 
April 25-26, when 2.6 inches fell. 
The height of the storm was 
reached during the burning of the 
Drake and Manney homes late on 
Sunday night. 

Eleven Clear Days 

The highest wind velocity also 
was reached over the same week- 
end, when a blow of 38 miles per 
hour swept in from the east. The 
highest velocity for the period 
covered by records in the Cape 
HHiry WJeathdr Station, C. R. 
White, of the Weather Bureau, re- 
ported, occurred on April 7, 1889, 
when a gale of 80 miles per hour 
was recorded. 

In all. eleven days were clear, 
eight partly cloudy and eleven 
cloudy, with noticeable precipita- 
tion on thirteen days. The sun 
shone for a total of 61 per cent 
of the possible time for such 
shining between sunup and sun- 
set. Thunderstdrms were reported 
on April 9, 21 and 27, with fogs on 



CAVALIER 
SHOW WILL OPEN 
TOMORROW; WIDE 
FIELD ATTRACTED 



Weil-known Riders And 
Mounts from Virginia, 
Carolina and Washington 
Entered. 



EIGHTH ANNUAL SHOW 
OF PROMINENT MEETING 



Are 



Nineteen Classes Are Sche- 
duled, Including 225 En- 
tries, for Two-Day 
sion. 



STUDENTS OFFER 
MAYDAY 



*rances< 
ed As 



ind Will Be Crown- 
ieen At Exercises 



Friday AtXOceana. 



FUND CAMPAIGN 
TO OPEN SUNDAY 



teligious Education Move- 
ment Seeks Subscription 
Of Not Less Than $1,200. 



AT RIFLE RANGE 



Director Ri 
pany O 
Opening 




les To Accom- 

ifers To Camp; 

Session Monday. 



Advance detachments of the 
Virginia State Police arrived at 
the State Military Encampment 
this week to make final prepara- 
tions for the annual training ses- 
sion, which will open on the Rifle 
Range property on Monday morn- 
ing. John Q. Rhodes, director of 
the Motor Vehicle Commission, 
and Captain Nicholas, in charge 
of the training routine, are ex- 
pected to arrive on Sunday, to 
remain here for the continuance 
of /he camp. 

The police will train here for 
a period of one month, the train- 
ing being divided into two sections 
with an approximate 60 men in 
each group. Captain Nicholas will 
be assisted by a staff of experts 
who will give instruction in the 
duties and routine performance 
of the State Police Force 

Absent Last Year 

This encampment has, been a 
feature of each , spring session at 
Virginia Beach for several years, 
although last year's training 
locale was shifted to Fredericks- 
burg. Upon representations made 
by a delegation of local town of- 
ficials and business men, Mr. 
Rhddes promised that the camp 
would return this year, and the 
first contingent will move into 
their quarters on Sunday 

According to Captain W. B. 
Jackson, resident officer in charge 
of the reservation, the camp is 
booked solidly from this djate 
through late September. Upon the 
completion of the State Police 
training, several hundred cadets 
from 'the John Marshall High 
School, in Richmond, will move 
in for a week, and these will be 
followed by National Guard units 
and army and navy airplane 
squads. The Langley Field aviators 
are expected to return during the 
last week of June. 



The students df-Oceana School 
wil present their annual May 
Festival on the school grounds 
next Friday afternoon, beginning 
at one o'clock, R. W. Owen, prin- 
cipal, stated yesterday. In the 
morning, as a feature of Patron's 
Day, special programs will be 
presented during the assembly 
periods by the elementary grades 
and high school students, to 
which the parents and friends of 
the children have been invited. 

In most of its features, this 
year's program will be similar to 
the colorful pageant presented 
last year. Each grade will present 
an individual pageant or stunt, 
and the athletic department of 
the high school will add a series 
of interesting spectacles. In addi- 
tion, the newly organized Safety 
Patrol will participate, presenting 
lessons in bandaging and revival 
of a near-drowned person. 

Frances Land, who was maid 
of honor in the May Court last 
year, will preside over the festival 
as queen, with Catherine Bane as 
her maid of honor. Ladies of the 
court will include Dorotrry Fisher, 
Louise Shaffer, Blanche Fulford, 
Martha Chrisholm, Helen Rogers, 
Ctrida Widgeon. Alice Forbes. 
Inez Flanagan, Mary Ellen Cole, 
Betty Fro*t Woodhouse. Esther 
Belanga. June Vollmer, Roselyn 
Dail and Mary Anne Riley. The 
crown bearer, Freddie Vollmer, 
pages, flower girls and heralds 
will be recruited from the grade 
students. 

Mrs. Peters will be in charge 
of the elementary grades' con- 
tributions, which will include a 
Maypole dance, Danish chop 
dance and a bunny dance. 
Students of the upper elementary 
grades will offer a vineyard dance 
and a chorus singing "Maytime," 
Miss Mary Lowndes will direct a 
group of 10 hig^h school students 
in a Spanish dance. 

Although other schools of the 
county are observing Patrons 
Day this week, that celebration 
will be combined at Oceana with 
the exercises attendant upon the 
crowning of the May Queen. Visi- 
tation is urged throughout the en- 
tire day, and special programs 
will be held in the classrooms for 
parents. Featured in the high 
school assembly will be the pre- 
sentation of a one-act play by' the 
students. 

1 o 

Awarded Scholarship 
Miss Gwendoline Julia Dawson, 
a member of the graduating class 
of the Oceana High School, has 
been awarded a major scholar- 
ship by the University of Rich- 
mond, it was learned this week. 
Miss Dawson will matriculate at 
the university for the coming fall 
term 



A campaign to raise a minimum 
fund of Si. 200 for the conduct 
of the week-day religious educa- 
tion classes in the county schools 
next fall and winter will get under 
way on Sunday and continue 
through the month of May, H. O. 
Moore, of Virginia Beach, chair- 
man of the finance committee of 
the Council on Week-day Religi- 
ous Educatipn. stated yesterday. 
Each church in the county will 
be asked to support the movement 
and to contribute a proportionate 
share of the fund necessary to in- 
augurate the sjkrse of instruc- 
tion. 

Committee chairmen in the 
county's churches were appointed 
during the week and given de- 
tailed instructions as to the con- 
duct of their local campaigns. 
Coin envelopes are being distribut- 
ed to these field workers, who 
will pass them along to the mem- 
bership of their individual 
churches with a plea for support. 
All ministers have been asked 
to assist the drive by pointing out 
the vital importance of the religi- 
ous instruction as such has been 
proposed for Princess Anne. 

Local Chairmen 

Local chairmen have been list- 
ed as follows: 

Lynnhaven Presbyterian 
Church. John P. Mills. 

Virginia Beach Presbyterian 
Church. Ernest R. Harden, Jr. 

dailiee Church, Mrs. R. G. Barr 
and Eastern Shore Chapel. Mrs. 
Henry Woodhouse. 

London Bridge Baptist C. T. 
Whitehead. Q 

Glen Rock Presbyterian, Ira F. 
Hatfield. / 

Virginia Beach Baptist, S. B. 
Johnson. 

Virginia Beach Methodist, Mrs. 
A. L. BaiTO, Jr. 

Oceana Methodist, Roy Jackson. 

Old Donation Episcopal, Mrs. 

Rufus Parks. 

Emmanuel Episcopal. John 

(Continued on Page Eight) 

. o— — i ^ 

Town Licenses Due 
Hay man Warns 

License fees imposed by the 
Town of Virginia Beach for the 
year ending June 1, 1938 are now 
due, J. Clarence Hayman, license 
inspector, anounced yesterday. All 
such license fees not paid by June 
15 will be subject to oa 20 per cent 
penalty. 

New businesses now operating 
on the Beach must obtain the pro- 
per licenses before opening their 
doors, the inspector warned, point- 
ing out that a 20 per cent penalty 
can be imposed if this section of 
the Town Code is overlooked. 



The Cavalier Stables are filled 
to capacity with horses brought 
here to participate in the eighth 
annual Cavalier horse show, whfch 
will be opened tomorrow after- 
noon in the Cavalier Show Ring 
by Mrs. Fontaine Maury Thraves, 
director of the event, which hi 
regarded as one of the most im- 
portant horse shows held on the 
east coast. Sixty-fixe horses were 
on the Beach early yesterday to 
show in the 19 classes, including 
225 entries, whfch brings to a 
new high the number of partici- 
pants ever collected here for such 
an event. 

Mrs. Thraves will serve as gen- 
eral chairman of the show, and 
she will be assisted by Willoughby 
B. Huxter, as ring master, and 
Clyde Lee Davis, Jr.. in charge 
of paddock and gates. Thomas A. 
Watson is secretary of the two- 
day exhibition program. 
To Judge Cl as se s 

Howard Fair, of Warrenton, and 
Dr. William B. Newcomb, of Nor- 
folk, will judge the hunter and 
saddle classes; V. Lance Phillips, 
of Richmond, will judge the sad- 
dle horses, and Miss Harriett 
Howell Rogers, of Sweet Briar, 
will Judge the equitation. 

Saturday's program, which be- 
gins at two o'clock, will be run In 
this order: y~~ — . 

Model saddle horses,'' hunter 
hacks, noddle and) heavyweight 
hunters, open five-gaited saddle 
horses, the Olympic, green hunt- 
ers, A. S. PC. A. good hands 
event, three-gaited saddle horses 
and lightweight horses. 

Sunday's Program 

On Sunday afternoon, also be- 
ginning at two o'clock, model 
hunters will be shown, followed 
by five-gaited saddle horses, 
shown by their owners, the A. 8. 
P. C. A. horsemanship event, 
hunters under saddle, open hunt- 
ers, the handy, hunters, four year 
old and under, the Corinthian, 
bridle path hacks, touch and out 
and the championship awards. 

In the Olympic Jumping classes, 
which are new in this section of 
the country, riders are required 
(Continued on Page Bight* 

i7rrlARY¥EET 
W0NBYjG8DNTY 

Oceana and Kempsville Stu- 
dents Capture First Places 
In Series of Events. 

Oceana and Kempsville high 
school students captured a ma- 
jority of honors in the Literary 
Meet for Tidewater Class B 
schools, held yesterday at the 
Norfolk Division of the College Of 
William and Mary. According to 
information gleaned last night be- 
fore going to press, the following 
were winners in their respective 
events: 

First place, affirmative debate, 
won by Isabel Oliver and Flora 
DeFrees, of Oceana. 

First place, negative debate, won 
by Kempsville students. 

First place, boys' speaking, won 
by Freddie Trammer, of Oceana. 

First place, boy's reading, won 
by Allen Lester, of Oceana. 

Second} place, girls' speaking, 
won by Betty Frost Woodhouse. of 
Oceana. 

Second place, one act plays, 
won by Kempsville. 

First and second place winners 
will attend the Statewide Literary 
meet at the Uttraretty of Vir- 
ginia, Jn Charlottesville, an May 
14, wSere they wtB 



VKHNIA BEACH NBW3, FMBATJtAT 7. HOT 



Ifce Virginia Beach 

News 




every Friday* by the 
Anne Press, Incorporated, 
17th Street, Virginia Beach, 
Commercial and Social 



Advertising Rates Upon 
Application 

gakscription $2M Per Tew 
In Advance 



Obituaries, cards of thanks, 
resolutions of respect and unso- 
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insertion, payable in ad- 



-i-i 

AH news and ad copy 
to in this office not later than 



' Entered as second class matter 
August 7, 1925, at the post office 
dff Virginia Beach, Va., under the 
get of March 3, 1879. 
PHONE 262 



THE VOICE of a majority, 
aggjlin the course of government 
docs not insure good government 
it be the voice of » wetl- 
and well-intentioned 



fire protection. There is no doubt 
in the minds of the councilmen 
that such protection is necessary 
and deserving of immediate ac- 
tion. How best to accomplish the 
desired result without interfering 
with other proposed and equally 
necessary expenditures is, how- 
ever, a problem of no small pro- 
portion. 

And yet, we are confident that 
out of the present deliberations 
will come a plan which will assure 
purchase of the necessary fire- 
fighting equipment. Even though 
other funds must be curtailed, 
even though other improvements 
must be laid aside for future ac- 
tion, the matter of adequate fire 
protection cannot be overlooked 
without the fear of tremendous 
loss constantly facing local pro- 
perty owners. The tale of Sunday 
night, April 25, is still a vivid pic- 
ture in the minds of many, and a 
duplicate of that disaster, per- 
haps on a larger scale, is a tale of 
ruin which we would like to see 
eliminated, insofar as such eli- 
mination is possible. 

Adequate fire-fighting appara- 
tus looms equally as important as 
the highly desirable sewage dis- 
posal plant which the council ap- 
proved several months ago. 
o 

THE NEWS OF THE DAT 



WOMAN'S CLUB PARTY 



competent manner in which the 
operators have met the demand 
has been widely and favorable 
commented upon. On behalf of 
the community, we wish those 
gentlemen wen in their future 
activity. 



Poetry 



SIEGE 

Times Square is stone and bronze 

and glaze 
And wheels on asphalt and a 

blaze 
Of light where unseen people 

drift. . . . 
Twin sumachs, finding lodgment. 

lift 

A brick on Christopher Street. . . . 
t 

The phlox 
Has withered in your window box 
But through a crack in the court 

cement 

A glass blade, meek and violent, 
Lifts up pale green, sinks firm 

roots down. . . . 

Relentless siege is on the town. 
The prying surge against your 

piers 
Floats bulbs and burrs and vital 

spears 
Of rooted reeds. ... 



At The Water's Edge 

ByDONSEIWELL 



NOTES ON A FAVOBTTE 



Although lacking one of its dis- 
tinguished features of past years, 
the presentation of an original 
play by Mary Sinton Leitch, the 
garden party planned for Lawson 
Hall on Saturday by the Woman's 
Club of Princess Anne County is 
certain to live up to the reputa- 
tion for real entertainment that 
has been established in former 
spring seasons. No finer setting 
for a party of the type to be 
given could have been selected 
&im the venerable and beauty- 
fflled gardens which surround the 
attractive home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Hodgman, and the pro- 
gram there to be presented is one 
designed to appeal to many rest- 
dents^oTlhe county and of ad- 
joining Norfolk. 

Too, the recipient of the party 
funds offers another attraction, 
for the proceeds will be given to 
the Tidewater Victory Memorial 
Hospital, to be used for the alle- 
viation of distress among the 
tubercular patients of Princess 
Anne County. In keeping with the 
spirit of the wide social improve- 
ment program which has lever 
characterized the functions of 
the Woman's Club, this gesture 
of assistance to an institution in 
need of public support merits the 
approval and the co-operation of 
all county residents. 

That community is most fortu- 
nate which has within its borders 
an alert, progressive and civic- 
minded organization of the type 
el the Woman's Club. We are 
happy to pay tribute to its ac- 
complishments, to the efforts of 
the off icqrs and members who 
have worked so loyally to achieve 
Its many objectives, and we wish 
them well in their future under- 
takings. The community can do 
no less than offer its enthusias- 
tic support to the Garden Party, 
realizing that from such co-opera- 
tion will come a steady flow of 
blessings. 

o 1 — 

ADEQUATE FIRE PROTECTION 
NEEDED 



The task of stretching a tax 
income from a population of no 
more than 2,000 souls to cover 
the needs of a transient load con- 
servatively estimated at 35 000 
Is no simple matter, as the Town 
Fathers will admit without argu- 
ment. But, those same gentlemen 
will assert, unless the needs of 
the larger group are satisfactorily 
filled, there looms the distinct 
possibility of a cessation of resort 
progress and a consequent lessen- 
ing of local income. How best to 
balance the lean returns and the 
demand for continuous and ex- 
pensive improvements is a job 
which requires more ability and 
experience than are generally 
asked of the small town coun- 
cilman. 

Looking back over an exten- 
sive improvement program which 
Insures an adequate water supply 
for the residents and vacationists, 
an elaborate curb and guttering 
development and better sewage 
service — to mention but a few of 
the projects sponsored locally by 
the council since the conclusion 
of the last summer season— all of 
which have consumed a large por 
tton of this year's tax income, the 
council now finds itself face to 
shoe with the problem of adequate 



In war-torn Spain, Insurgents 
and Loyalists engage in what 
might well be the critical battle 
of the Spanish Civil War; in Ger- 
many, Hitler nears another flar- 
ing battle of words with the 
Church; England prepares for the 
coronation of King George VI to 
the accompaniment of a trans- 
portation strike, but overshadow- 
ing all of these normally import- 
ant happenings in current affairs 
is the reunion of the Duke of 
Windsor, one-time King of Eng- 
land and Emperor of Great 
Britain, and Wallis Simpson, the 
twice-divorced American woman 
for whose love he renounced the 
world's most important throne. 

Wars and rumors of war may 
shake the security of many na- 
tions, but the reading public of 
the world stops to scan the bul- 
letin which reports the latest hap- 
jpenings of the couple whose love 
has recast a considerable portion 
of modern history. Let those who 
will scoff at the old adage that all 
the world loves a lover, let con- 
troversy flare anew over the 
Simpson- Windsor (affair, here is 
the news of the dajuand the ap- 
proaching marriage oftbis-eouple 
will continue to rate leading poi 
tion in our newspapers until the 
honeymoon is over and a home 
selected. 

Funny the importance attached 
to romance, even though that 
romance may be catalouged as an 
unhallowed affair. It is super- 
Winchell copy, the stuff that 
quickens the interest ,of prince 
and pauper alike, and the average 
reader cannot be surfeited by 
columns and columns of repeti- 
tious verbiage. Here is the central 
theme of the True Romance fic- 
tion story come true, and noth- 
ing equals it in interest or atten- 
tion. 

Somehow or other, we-feel right" 
sorry at this moment for Eng- 
land's Prime Minister Baldwin, he 
who forced Edward from his 
throne when it became apparent 
that he would not renounce his 
love for the former belle of Bait i 
more. True, he gained his point 
by driving into voluntary exile the 
nation's4stbst popular ruler in 
many a year and he succeeded in 
placing on the throne one more 
easily controlled, but he has not 
succeeded in driving from the 
hearts of Englishmen and other 
British subjects the memory of 
one whose appeal to the masses 
exceeded that of the present king 
as day exceeds night in brilliance 
Unless we are very much mis- 
taken. Edward's action will insure 
for him a place in history that 
will be read with eagerness and 
approval by British subjects many 
years after George VI has become 
no more than a name in a long 
succession of wearers of the im 
perial ermine. 

o 



The long attack 

Will loose those rivets, will win 
back 

Pre-empted soil, the smothered 
ground; 

The steel-linched clay shall be un- 
bound. 

I know a still, New England 
wood 

Where once a thrifty hamlet 
stood, 

Where oaks and thickening ma- 
ples stand.) 

Concrete 'your shores and sheath 
your land 

Bui still the acorn shall be peril 

To all your towers, steel and ster- 
ile. 

Build firmly! 



(Vines are matted in 
What were the streets of 
Ion.) 

' — KILEE CROOK, 
American Scholar. 



A NOTE OF CONGRATULATION 



The News takes this opportunity 
to extend sincere congratulations 
and heartiest good wishes for sue 
cess to the owners and operators 
of the newly constructed Hotel 
Warner. The development of this 
delightful hotel is a distinct ac- 
quisition on the part of Virginia 
Beach, and it offers to the vaca- 
tionist yet another place of ac- 
commodation which meets the ex- 
acting standards of a discriminat- 
ing clientele. 

More hotels of this type are 
needed here. The tempo of Beach 
pt^ronage appears to be swinging 

round to an emphasis on quality 
facilities and servicesssuch as the 
Hotel Warner embodiesNn its con- 
struction and furnishings, and the 



THE REBEL 

In the Province of Confusion 
The rebel drew his sword, 

Were it only for a primrose 
Or simply for the Lord. 

Unabashed and unassisted 

He rinsed the beggar sweet, 
And he died, the perfect chal- 
lenge — 

Time resurrects his gallants; 

Scorning the graveyard spade. 
He brushes the moldy tunic, 

Cleanses a rusty blade; 



For the beggar lacks his honor 
And the primrose is forsook; 

And the Lord, without his rebel, 
Unto Himself must look. 

—NATALIE CRANE, 
American Mercury. 



How much truth is there in the recently published report that 
Virginia Beach hotels and cottages, facing what appears to be an 
unusually successful season, are about to boost the tariffs on their 
accommodations to the sky? Since the statement of a general upward 
revision of rates was made in a nearby newspaper several weeks ago, 
we have made a diligent inquiry to determine the extent of such 
action, and, at the conclusion of our investigation, we are privileged 
to brand the statement as an unwarranted falsehood. 

There is now jn the course of preparation in the office of the 
Virginia Beach Chamber of Commerce the annual Hotel and Cottage 
Directory, iisting the accommodations on the Beach and the prices to 
be charged for them. Using this material as a basis for the beginning 
of our investigation, we compared the rates quoted for 1937 with those 
published in last season's edition, and, to our surprise, we found but 
a negligible few houses departing from the rates of last year. Further 
inquiry revealed that in the instances where higher charges were 
anticipated substantial improvements and . renovations had been 
made, fully justifying an increased rate because of the improvement 
of available services. 

So armed, we wandered about the Beach to discuss with hotel 
operators any possible departure from the published schedule. In the 
event of an unusually successful season, we asked, would that sche- 
dule be discarded and higher rates adopted? Were the minimum rates 
quoted mere bits of fiction, or were there rooms available at the pub- 
lished figures? Was there any joker hidden in the plans of the opera- 
tor? 

"The rates quoted In our report to the Chamber of Commerce for 
inclusion in the Hotel Directory," Operator A asserted, "are those 
which will hold through the entire summer season. In spite of a multi- 
tude of improvements made in this house this spring, the charges 
for the rooms will not vary one cent from those effective last year, 
whatever the prospects for the season or its outcome may be. I read 
the statement that rates for Beach accommodations will be higher,' 
and I am frank to brand that report, so far as this house is concern- 
ed, as a total falsehood. More, I do hot know of any general tendency 
to raise rates among local operators." 

"Why don't you newspaper people take the trouble to find out 
what is true before you publish such outrageous lies?" Another ag- 
grieved hotel man asked. "We have no thought of raising rates this 
year, very few of the hotel people have even considered it, and where 

the report published in- the (the offending newspaper) had its 

origin is beyond me. It doesn't apply here, and I wish you would 
say so." 

"Without a dog track or slot machines to hammer on," still an- 
other operator told us, "it looks as though that 'friendly' newspaper 
is out to cut our throats this season by broadcasting the belief that 
we hotel men are little more than highway robbers. That publicity 
will do us no good, but we'll prove it false by offering the same rates 
that prevailed last, year. Please do what you can to nullify the in- 
fluence of the report and tell prospective vacationists that they can 
continue to find accommodations here at prices which they are ac- 
customed to pay." 

"We're raising our rates this year," said another, "but the in- 
crease per person will not be out of proportion to the money we now 
are spending on improvements. We are jumping out of the cottage 
class and into that of hotels, widening our services, improving our 
rooms and dining facilities and otherwise trying to keep pace with 
the demand for better accommodations. Naturally, we must raiseoux, 
prices some little bit, but the increase isn't brought about by a desire 
to play the 'whole hog' or to take advantage of a good season." 

"Ours is a brand'new adventure/but our prices are in line with 
other accommodations of the same/calibre as offered by this house," 
explained another operator. JpHfrates are not the cheapest dn the 
Beach— you couldn't expect that — but they are in line and they will 
stay in line. We are sick and tired of these rumors of highier prices. 
Why doesn't somebody take the trouble to investigate and learn the 
truth?" 

And so on and one over the entire community. Revenues for the 
present season are running ahead of last year, but the reason doesn't 
lie in higher prices. More, visitors are here, they are demanding bet 
<fter accommodations and they are staying longer. Weekly rates, 
rather than daily charges, are generally requested, and therein lies the 
tale of the early season success for the spring of 1937. 




MEMORY 

Nothing moved in my dim house 
Save the shadows there; 

Came a sound that stirred my 
heart. 
Laughter in the air 

There she stood, her roses' scent 

Hither, thither blown; 
Warm her laughter was and low 

Then, dull was grown. 

All my grave and darkling house 

That was left to me, 
Where my heart leaps unawares 

At a memory. 

—HELEN DOUGLAS IRVINE 
Silhouettes 



SOUNDS 

Through all the days the sound 

of metal ran — 

The little voices of all broken 

things 
Regretting their demise; the 

clatterings 
Of rusted armour from some 
antique clan; 
The call of wakening bells, more 

stinging than 
The crying of wire where win- 
ter singe. 
Ice-cold the key that in the 

keyhole rings, 
And shrill the restless wheels 
that turn for man. 

But I am longing for the sound 

of silk, 

A sound as pale as pearl, dim as 
a dream 
Where musically-minded rivers 
flow. 
The sighing wave is at my feet, 
and slow 
The moon comes, with a glam- 
our and a gleam. 
Slippered in satin that is white 
as milk. 

—MARGARET HOSMER 
Sonnet Sequences. 



As Others See It 



THE PRESIDENT'S COURT PROPOSAL SHOULD 
BE DEFEATED 

(By the Hon. Patrick H. Drewry, of Virginia) 



A general increase of better than 100 per cent in local hotel and 
business revenues is to be read into a five-year survey of Beach 
activity now being completed by the Chamber of Commerce. With a 
regularity that becomes monotonous as we scan the figures, hotels, 
restaurants, grocery stores, public utilities, confectioneries and other 
shops that have operated here for the past five years reveal that 
business has been doubled in the period under survey, with every in- 
dication pointing to a further expansion in 1937. 

Such barometers of community progress as the bank, the power 
company, the postoffice and similar public agencies report a con- 
stant gain which lends the weight of statistical evidence to fre- 
quently expressed assertions that this is the fastest-growing resort on 
the East Coast. And, if we can accept the first quarter reports for 
this year as an indication of what we may expect for 1937, the rate 
of development is in for a terrific upward surge. 

Thus, in all of 1936, building permits for the Beach area totalled 
$440,000, a figure which came close to establishing an all-time record. 
This year, however, with only four months behind us, that figure has 
been exceeded by an approximate $25,000, and the fall months, 
usually the time of greatest building activity, are still ahead! There 
is no way of checking up on the probable total of expenditures for 
construction projects for the entire year, but it is safe to assert that 
last year's total will be exceeded by not less than 50 per cent. If 
this ics not proof positive "of progress, we have no appreciation of the 
word. 

A question frequently asked these days deals with the rate of in- 
quiries received from prospective vacationists as compared with 
former years. Hotels and cottages report a substantial increase in 
their incoming mail, and the same is true of the Beach Chamber of 
Commerce. In March and April alone, that office, revealed, more 
than 600 inquiries were received from a total of 32 states and the 
Dominion of Canada, and the present month threatens to equal the 
total of the last two. Hotel stenographers are working overtime seek- 
ing to keep up with the requests for information, and the major prob- 
lem before the officers of the Chamber of Commerce is not one of 
bringing guests here but of finding accommodations for them when 
they do arrive. 

Barring continuous bad weather, epidemics or the like, it is safe 
to prophecy that Virginia Beach is facing the best season of its his- 
tory. Not alone may the approaching four months be called the 
best from the point of view of the vacation trade but also from the 
improvements to be noted in hotel and cottage accommodations, from 
better amusements and recreational facilities. We may be unduly 
optimistic, but the reports of success he all about us, and we are 
hoping for the best. 



The United States exported 12,- 
253,000 pounds of explosives in 
1936, a 25 per cent increase over 
the year before. 

o 

Lewis Hawkins, agricultural ex- 
pert in the Kansas 'City stock- 
yards, believes the 1937 calf crop 
will develop satisfactorily and be 
somewhat above that of 1936. 



European bindweed has become 
the most destructive and difficult 
to eradicate of all weeds in In- 
diana, says Oliver C. Lee. exten- 
sion botanist of Purdue Univer- 
sity. 

— — — o 

Hearly 60,000 attended this 
year's motorcycle and bicycle 
show at Milan, Italy. 



The suggestion of the Presi- 
dent that six additional Justices 
be placed on the Supreme Court, 
whether u" intentionally or other- 
wise, makes possible, if the sug- 
gestion be adopted by Congress, 
a serious change in the funda- 
mental form of the Government 
of the United States. . 

The question is not necessarily 
abstruse or obscure. In its final 
analysis, it is easily understood. 
It is admitted that the proposal 
does not call for an interpreta- 
tion of Constitutional law. The 
college president and the man in 
the street may express their opin- 
ions in varying phrases, but the 
common run of men have the in- 
telligence and the will to make the 
decision whether they want the 
power in their government to re- 
main in their own hands as fixed 
in their Constitution, or whether 
they desire to yield their power 
into the hands of another, there- 
by establishing a possibility of the 
ultimate loss of all their power 
and a precedent that might con- 
ceivably, in the hands of a man 
not as able and honest as our pre- 
sent Executive, be used adversely 
to their interests. 

The provision of the Constitu- 
tion contained in Article II, Sec- 
tion 3, reads "He (The President) 
shall from time to time recom- 
mend to their consideration <thc 
Congress) such measures as he 
shall Judge necessary and expedi- 
ent." In the exercise of this Con- 
stitutional privilege the Presi- 
dent sent his message concerning 
the Supreme Court, for these re- 
marks will only apply to this one 
subject. Having done his duty as 
The Executive in recommending 
this measure, which he judged 
"necessary and expedient," it 
then becomes my duty and the 
duty of other members of the 
Congress to give the recommenda- 
tion careful and conscientious 
consideration. If the members of 
the Congress reach the conclu- 
sion that the proposal is neither 
necessary nor expedient then 
clearly under their oath it is 
their duty to well and faithfully 
discharge that duty by opposing 
the legislation suggested. There is 
no occasion for harsh or con- 
temptuous reference by either the 
proponent of the opponent of re- 
commended legislation. Each un- 
der the oath of his office has his 
duty to perform, one to recom- 
mend, the other to consider. Then 
the latter enacts, or refuses to 
enact such legislation. 

It seems strange that such a 
plain and simple statement should 
have to be made, but when mem- 
bers of the Congress of the United 
States, of equal dignity in our 
form of government, with the Ex- 
ecutive and the Judiciary, and 
outstanding citizens of the Coun- 
try, who have the welfare of the 
nation at heart, are classed, be- 
cause of their opposition to this 
legislation, as "the same elements 
of opposition" which, by infer- 
ence, attempted to prevent bene- 
ficial movements for the care of 
the ill-nourished, ill-clad and ill- 
housed, then protest must be 
made by those whose independ- 
ence of thought and action is 
thus impugned. I am opposed to 
this legislation— for I believe it 
to be neither necessary nor ex- 
pedient, and in addition it estab- 
lishes a dangerous precedent in 
our form of government. I have 
great admiration for the Presi- 
dent and high regard for the 



dignity of his office, and belief in 
the honesty of his purpose in re- 
commending this legislation, but 
I claim for my office as Repre- j, "^ 
sentative an equal dignity and for 
myself the right as a citizen of 
the United States to place loyalty 
to my country above that of ad- 
herence to the views of the Ex- 
utive. 

I cannot be classed as being a 
part of the "same elements of 
opposition" that opposed former 
policies of the Administration for 
I gave my services willingly and 
whole-heartedly to insure the 
continuance of the Administra- 
tion, and the control of the poli- 
cies of the Government by the 
Democratic Party. But this pro- 
posal is not and should not be 
made a subject of partisan de- 
bate. The issue goes too deep into 
the centre of the system of the 
Government of this country to 
become confused by partisans 
striving for political advantage. 
Every citizen, whether he be 
Democrat or Republican, is con- 
cerned with a change in the ad- 
ministration of Justice as between 
man and man in our courts. I am 
presenting my view solely as an 
American citizen. 

It is a matter of regret that in 
the discussion of this subject, of 
most serious import to the coun- 
try and its people, there should 
be brought into play the use of 
such words as denote hostility. 
There should be no "fight" by any 
of the three great divisions of th 
government with the others- 
each has its function and should 
be permitted to function without 
undue interference on the part of 
one with the others. The people 
are citizens of a common country 
and they have the right to de- 
mand of each division that there 
be co-operation for the general 
, welfare— not antagonism. And 
the people are demanding that 
this proposal be carefully con- 
sidered by the Congress for 
eventually it may effect every 
man, woman, and child In this 
country. It should not be hastily, 
adopted. As representatives of the" 
people, it is the duty of the Con- 
gress to safeguard the power of 
the people which has been placed 
in their hands to defend, pre- 
serve, and protect. The people, 
understand the illustration of the 
three governmental plow-horses 
and they agree that the team of 
three should pull as one, but they 
have not yet decided which one 
of the three is "plunging off in 
another direction." Everybody 
was agreed that business condi- 
tions were better and the field 
was being well-plowed or so they 
thought. This proposal did not 
come from the Judiciary, which 
was moving along in the way it 
had always moved, interpreting 
legislation as to its accord with 
the Constitution; nor did it come 
from Congress, which was dis- 
charging its duty as best It could 
drafting legislation for the welfare 
of the people. No, this proposal 
came from the Executive and the 
field has not been ploughed since 
its receipt by the Congress. Little 
work has been done and further 
work cannot be done until this 
matter of supreme importance has 
been decided. The people would 
prefer the picture of "The Spirit 
of '76," the patriots moving for- 
ward, heads high and keeping 
step to brave music, under the 
(Continued on Page Six) 



mm 



\ 



VIGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1W7 




AAA PROGRAM AIDS COMMERCIAL 
tEGETAHf FARMBi, MM SA¥S| 



11 ». m. Worship. . 
6:88 p. m— ■. T. F. C. 
7:80 p. m. 




at 8:15 a. A, and 18:18 
V m.; on holy day* at 7:15 a. m. 

! 8:88 a. as. ( 

The 




8:88 a. m.— Holy Oomawnlon. 
8:48 a. m.— Churcl 
11:88 a. m. Morntaf 




1784) Bav. B- W. «ust- 
WoTsblp at 8:45 a . m. 

. Iter. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
Bunday School. 10 a. m. 
Pwchtoj 7:80 p. m. 

ville— Sunday School at 10:15 a. 
■».: Church senrlees at 11:10 a. m. 

_- m e Baptist. Sunday 
school at 18 a. m, Lasha Stanton, 
•operintendent: Men's Bible (torn 
taught by pastor. Preachl 
11 a. m., by Bar. J. S. Oai 

tfegbria Beneh Methods*. Bey. 
sjsajggshj Boyd Bland, pastor. 8. 
Blair Poteate. Sunday school supt. 

Services. Sunday: 

10 a. m.— - Church school. 

11 a. m.— Morning worship. 

8 p. m. Evening worship and 



. Methodist. Rev. Ben- 
lamtn Boyd Bland, pastor. Boy 
Jackson. Sunday school supt. 

8 a. m.— Church school. 

10 a. m.— Morning worship and 



7 p. m.— Young People'i Service. 

Lynnhaven Preebyterlaa ehureu. 
The Bev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. m. 

Salem M. B. Church— Bev. B. X. 
Williams, pastor; Mr. L. B. Jones, 
superintendent Sunday School. 
Sunday School every Sunday 
morning at 10 o'clock, except the 
second Sunday when both serv- 
ices are In the afternoon at 2 
and 8 o'clock. 



Charity Metbadtet 
Pleasant Rldge. Bev. R. A. Bar- 
fen, pastor. Preaching Bunday 
morning at lla.ni. 

Halia Bridge Baptist Church 
Rev. Walter John Meade. Pastor. 

Bible school at 10 a. m. 

B. B. Carter Supt. 

Men's Bible Class taught by the 
pastor. AH men are cordially in- 
vited. 

Worship Service. 11 a. m. 

it. John's Baptist Church. Bev. 

Ralph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Bunday 8011001. 8 p. m.. J. C. 
Sawyer, superintendent. 

preaching service at 8 p. m. 

Oak Breve Baptist Church. Bev. 
Balph W. Itapp. pastor. 

Bunday school. 10 a. m.. W. A. 
Btheridge. superintendent. 

Preaching service 11 a. m. 

Tabernacle Methodist Ghana— 
Blgma. Seaside Keck. Bev. Charles 
J. Bright, pastor. F. W. LaBarer 
Bunday school superintendent. 

First and third Sundays— Sun- 
day school 10 a. m.: preaching 
and morning worship. 11 a. m. 

Second and fourth Sundays— 
Preaching and momfhg worship. 
18 a. m.: Bunday school. 11 a. m. 

Sacrament of the Lord's Supper 
every first Sunday. 



Plum os e Anne. Bev. Charles J. 
Bright, pastor. Chertea B Upton. 
Sunday School s u pe rinten de n t. 

First and third Sundays — 
Preaching and morning worship. 
10 a. m.: Bunday school. 11 a. m. 
and fourth 
school. 10 a. 1 
teg and ssornteg worship 11 a. m 
of the Lord* 




at 11 a. m. 
at 10:18 a. m. 



Hare is the ardors m a t sjs H a of oao-eUoa of rhs bap show. laset upper right are (IsfMo right) Hsrry P. 
Harrisoa. producer and tanay Van Orere, aa rioaauT&own Nsw Tort y rodutt^who wM direct dw . tawavs. 

aaaus. as tbsy osjcass esses for ^viatsriaau. vaessai costeisiAg. eruusat svaga eascis sao svto w «•« i^v* 
tares is Sue prooacuoa. wavMnssn n locetea ss uw neart or ass Bspoamon b*vmi» 



BOOKS TO OWN 



THE LAfJBELS ABE COT DOWN. 
By Archie Btasas. Beyasd and 
Httchceck. 388 pp. 88.88. 



(A Review by Paul Msmy 
Kendall, Instructor hi Eng- 
lish, University of Virginia.* 

They fought and suffered, then 
won their miles of ground with 
blood and courage, those dough- 



boys who sailed east across the sea Get 

to face German machine-gun fire fight, but there Is no war. They 



In the meadows of Prance. But 
a small group of their brothers 
went west over the Pacific and 
found neither an honest enemy 
nor a forthright fight. The ones 
who were lucky straggled back 
America long after the Armis- 
tice to find their jobs gobbled up 
aiuPthemselves under suspicion of 
being Reds. Others died by stealth 
and treachery under the bayonets 
of their putative allies, and their 
bones are buried in the snows of 
Siberia. There could be no more 
poignant plea against the inter- 
national muddle which is modern 
war than General Graves' Ill- 
fated expedition to Siberia that 
forms the heart of Archie Binns* 
novel, "The Laurels Are Cut 
Down." 

George and Alfred Tucker en- 
listed early because their country 
called them and their President 
said they were fighting in defense 
of democracy. They were hardy 
lads who had grown up irfThe 
pioneering tradition of the north- 
ern Washington country. They 
have been off on a glorious pro- 
specting expedition in Alaska for 
gold, but the news of Wilson's 
summons to the colors sends them 
scuddling through Arctic seas to 
their homeland— and to the re- 
cruiting office. 

In the brief interval between 
arrival and enlistment, the broth- 
ers fall in love with a girl whom 
they have both known since 
childhood. Alfred wins Clarice, 
but refuses to marry her for fear 
of binding her to a sudden widow- 
hood. 

There Is no question of a sud- 
den widowhood. George and Al- 
fred soon prove themselves excel- 
lent soldiers and are kept in 
camp drilling the recruits while 



contingent after contingent of 
their fellows rumble across the 
continent to New York harbor 
and finally find action hi Prance. 
But the two brothers are among 
the few of their countrymen who, 
after Russia crumbles, are ship- 
ped to Vladivostok to try to hold 
Siberia for the White Russians 
making head under Admiral Kol- 
chak against the Bolshevlkl. 
George and Alfred are eager to 



are put to guarding the Trans- 
Siberian railway, and their duty 
consists of standing neutral while 
Cossacks butcher innocent peas- 
ants and their own men are 
threatened or killed by Japanese 
and White Russians — their sup- 
posed allies. "The Laurels Are Cut 
Down," presents a vivid picture 
of this Siberian chaos, this back- 
wash of a great war which eddies 
with blood and treachery long 
after the war itself Is over. 
Through this scene pass Alfred 
and George, wondering, then 
grim, until George yields up his 
life in bloddy horror while Alfred 
watches helplessly. 

"The Laurels Are Cut Down," 
however, embraces a larger scope 
than the Siberian fiasco. This 
book really offers material for a 
trilogy as it ranges over a long 
expanse of space and time. The 
earlier part of the novel is a pic- 
ture of the last American frontier 
—the great woodlands around 
Puget Sound. Here Mr. Binns pre- 
sents in swift, darting strokes^ 
community of people hewing out 
their lands from a wilderness of 
trees, a community' so new that 
the memory of Its first settler is 
strong in the minds of men and 
women even as it sends its young 
sons to the World War. It is from 
a childhood among such sur- 
roundings that George and Alfred 
went forth. 

On his return to this native 
scene In 1888. however, Alfred 
finds a great change in the tem- 
per of American living. Clarice Is 
married. He Is suspected of being 
a Bolshevik because of his 
Siberian experiences, his honesty 
of speech, and the disrepute into 
which report has cast the whole 
expedition of General Graves. 



How appropriate for him are 7 the 

words of the old French ahason 

which provide the title /of the 

book: 

"We studl go no more to the 

woods. 
The laurels are cut down." 



Biographies of Woodrow Wilson 
have too seldom shown the ideal- 
ist and pedagogus as a human 
being. That remained for his 
daughter, Eleanor Wilson Mc- 
Adoo, to accomplish beautifully in 
"The Woodrow Wilsons." Mrs. 
McAdoo is exceedingly informal 
in her reminiscences of her fath- 
er, who as far as she was concern- 
ed always remained the man who 
helped her into her gloves before 
attending Sunday School or who 
preferred that his daughters' 
beaux should "call like gentlemen" 
Instead of using the telephone. 
Indeed, there is a host of humor- 
ous incident that reflects Mrs. 
McAdoo herself. Here is a domes- 
tic prahre that recaUs Mrs. Wil- 
son's desks and wit; Mr. Wilson's 
cheering himself at the Princeton 
games, his incredible trip to 
Washington as President: 'Miss 
Nell's" marriage to the Secretary 
of State, who. Incidentally, had a 
reputation for artistic swearing. 
With the death of Mrs. Wilson 
and in the face of gathering war 
clouds, the story of Woodrow Wil- 
son as a family man is completed. 

Twenty years after our entry 
into the war, General Frederick 
Palmer writes. "Our Gallant Mad- 
ness,'/ a terse account of so many 
men, to many guns, action here, 
troops massed there. This Is 
strangely factual and direct for 
an age which demands that his- 
tory have a point of view, but 
which doesn't care if history is 
jazzed up with a few choice ad- 
jectives. 

"Dusk of Empire," is another 
set of reminiscences by a war cor- 
respondent who was observer at 
Geneva, which falls somewhere 
between John Gunther's "Inside 
Europe" and Webb Miller's "I 
Pound No Peace." It is Wythe Wil- 
liams' contention that the end of 
the war found America the fore- 
most nation, but without experi- 
ence to consolidate the position. 
Perhaps he's right. M*. Williams' 
experiences are interesting, the 
smaller and more personal, the 
more interesting they are. But it 



Producers of commercial vege- 
tables in Princess Anne County 
will find that the 1837 Agricul- 
tural Conservation Program offers 
opportunity for improving their 
land and for earning payments to 
assist in defraying the costs of 
conserving and building up the 
soil, H. W. Ozlin, county agentf 
announced this week. 

Provision is made in the 1937 
program whereby vegetable and 
truck farmers may build up 
organic matter in the soil, im- 
prove its condition and moisture- 
holding capacity, prevent erosion, 
and, at the same time, qualify for 
payment. 

Payments may be earned in 
either of two ways— by carrying 
out soil-building practices that 
build-up the fertility of the soil 
or by diverting from the produc- 
tion of soil-depleting crops to soil- 
conserving crops. 

A soil-building allowance will 
be established , for each farm. 
This allowance is the maximum 
amount for which payment may 
Jbe made for carrying out soil- 
building practices on the farm in 
1937. 

Payments Increased 

Of particular interest to vege- 
table and truck farmers is the 
fact that the soil-building allow- 
ance for any farm will, in addi- 
tion to the allowance otherwise 
provided, include $1 for each acre 
on which commercial vegetables 
were grown in 1838. It will include 
an additional $1 for each acre on 
which two or more crops of com- 
mercial vegetables were grown In 
1936. Commercial vegetables as 
defined in this case means any 
acreage of vegetable or truck crops 



Large Crops from Small Gardens 



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foikpsvtdf by 



4 



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F 



4-foot 
raws of 
Carat* 



2ft.. 




Last 

Lettuei 
«■■. . 1 1 

lOBOWSuDy 



or CabUg* 




2ft.- 



4 



Early Peat 

followed by 
Turnip 
or Kale 



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Early Beets 

followed by 
Peppers 



6 



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apmrncn or niUBfjBPOj 

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Virginians Promise 
Aid To Celebration 

Honorable George C. Peery. 
Governor of Virginia; Jay Wins- 
ton Johns, of Ash Lawn, Charlot- 
tesville, president of the Virginia 
State Chamber of Commerce, and 
Wilbur C. Hall, chairman of the 
State Commission on Conserva- 
tion and Development, have ac- 
cepted appointments on the Vir- 
ginia Committee In co-operation 
with the Roanoke Island His- 
torical Association, the Virginia 
State Chamber of Commerce an- 
nounced this week. The associa- 
tion from July 4 to September 6 
will stage festivities commemmo- 
rating the 350th anniversary of 
the birth of English speaking 
civilization on Roanoke Island, 
Dare County, North Carolina, by 
Sir Walter Raleigh and his 
colonists. 

P. E. Turin, of Norfolk, has 
been named chairman of the Vir- 
ginia Committee, which will co- 
operate in transportation, publi- 
city, housing and related subjects 
which effect Virginia. President 
Roosevelt has accepted an invita- 
tion to attend the celebration on 
August 18. Thousands are expect- 
ed to visit Manteo. where much 
of the celebration will be held, and 
Norfolk is the northern gate- 
way to the area. Virginia hopes 
to entertain many of those at- 
tracted by the celebration. 



wouldn't do for a cynic to read 
the purple message with which 
this correspondent concludes his 
book; world civilisation depends 
upon the United States, but Mr. 
Williams seems to overlook the 
fact that it also depends upon 
some several-odd other nations. 

For loan of these books, apply 
to your local library, or the Ex- 
tension Division, University of 
Virginia. 



Small yards may mean small 
gardens; bat small gardens do not 
mean small crops. 

By judicious combination of 
vegetable crops, based upon knowl- 
edge of the varying lengths of 
time required tor vegetables to 
mature, a gardener may reap real 
proftt from a comparatively small 
plot of ground. 

Whether located In the back yard, 
at the aide of the house, or la a 
n ear b y field, the 
hav* Bat aeaeat of as 



sunlight as possible. Good rich 
loam la the most desirable type of 
soil, but satisfactory results are 
obtained oa a wide range of soils. 
Even comparatively poor sand or 
heavy clay will yield Impressive 
crops If well tended. 

The planting chart abore, sug- 
gested by experts of the 
Mores Seed Institute, Is tor a _ 
W by 88 feet Note hew the early. 
o.alck growing radishes are followed 
by beaas or kohlrabi which caa be 
pleated late end yet have 



coinmwr miT-HoitnmDci, i 

time to mature. Leaf lettuce may 
be followed by parsnips or tall 
cabbage, early peas by turnip or 
kale. 

Many gardeners will wish to de- 
vote a portion of the garden space 
to a selection of garnishee or herbs. 
Parsley, peppet grass and chives 
are recommended, bat a variety of 
other items may be chosen by the 
Similarly, the Individual 
out various crop comMa 



chart. 




including potatoes, sweet potatoes, 
;;weet corn, cantaloupes, and 
strawberries, but excluding sweet 
corn for canning and peas for 
canning. 

The approved soil-building 
practices which may be carried 
out by vegetable and truck grow- 
ers in ehrning the soil-building 
allowance for the farm in- 
clude: Seeding approved seeds of 
legumes, plowing or disking under 
specified crops as green manure, 
and applying specified quantities 
of ground limestone on cropland 
noncrop pasture land. Super- 
phosphate, or superphosphate 
and potash, when applied on per- 
manent pasture or in connection 
with certain soil-conserving crops 
and green-manure crops also is an 
approved soil-building practice 
The rates of payment for most of 
these practices range between 
81 per acre and $2.50 per acre. 

Payments for diversion of acre- 
age from soil-depleting to soil- 
conserving crops may be earned 
on farms, where commercial vege- 
tables and truck crops are grown, 
the same as on other farms. The 
rate of payment for diverting 
from soil-depleting crops to soil- 
conserving crops win average 88 
an acre for the United States, 
varied among farms in accordance 
with the productivity of the land 
on the farm. 




Norfolk 



SAVE 

At The \ 

CHURCH 

STREET 

STORE 



Of 



W. P. FORD 
& SON, INC. 

Furniture 




Just Phone 12 

Snow White Laundry 

17th Street and Baltic Avenue Virginia Beach, Va. 

WE BELIEVE WE DO THE FINEST LAUNDRY 
I WORK— (all kinds), IN VIRGINIA — MAKE US 
J PROVE IT— Just CaTTvilginia Beach 12— Thanks 



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BUY YOURI^EXT SUIT FROM 

R. L ALBANO 

Norfolk's Finest Tailor 

Prices From $30 Up 
REPAIRING - REMODELING 



435 W. Olney Road 



Dial 21851 



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travel in 

MODERN 
AIR-CONDITIONED 



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VIGLNIA BEACH NBWS> PMPAY, MAY 7, 1937 



em 





e 



W 



oman 



s Page 





i M. JiiiM. Jr., Local 1 
PARTIES : ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 

to the News Office 



Si 



Mrs. Carl McLean and Mrs. Jay 
Nerte have returned to their 
In Lansing. Michigan, after 
. several days with their 
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. 
H. Sterling. 8r., on Ocean Ave- 



Mr. and Mrs. H. Webster Brown 
and little daughter, Jane Eliza- 
beth, will return to their home on 
Pacific Avenue this week-end 
after spending several days in 
Castalia. N. C, as guests of Mrs. 
Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. 
O. 



Mrs. James P. Grimes has re- 
turned to her home on 35th 
Street after spending several days 
with her son-in-law and daugh- 
ter, Capt. and Mrs. Irvine Jordan 

id Pails Church, Virginia. 
■ * ii 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nutt. Jr.. 
will move May 15th to their new 
home at Lynnhaven. Their daugh 
JUHet Nutt will spend 



% 



Weeks with Misses Anne and 
Melissa ttllliard on 26th Street 
and their son. Robert Nutt, Jr., 
will spend two weeks with his 
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert Nutt, Sr.. on 52nd Street before 
joining their parents at their new 

home. 
*'■>■'■•■■■■' ' • • • 

Mrs, J.. W. Crane and daugh- 
ters, Misses Mary, Carlie and 
Jane Crane, of New Orleans, La., 
have arrived to spend the summer 
with Mrs. Crane's mother, Mrs. 

Carolista Bond. 

vT~- n ... i t . m 

Miss Charlotte Price, who has 
beeri spending the winter and 
spring months with Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Nutt. Jr., on 55th Street, 
will move May 15 to Norfolk 
where she will spend the sum- 
mer with Mr. and Mrs. Garland 
Jones. 



Ritz-Beauty \ 
Salon 

j '.; Hbite 38019 

t Open evenings by 
Appointment 



is 



Permanent 
by 



> 

<» 
■ • 

Waving I [ 

S. jhly trained operators • ; 
ew and Finest Equip- ! 
mt. AH branches of * 
tuity Culture. 

Miss Kathleen George 

i ni; Prop. 

MT Boush 8t Norfolk 

i CHJposite V.E.P. Bldf. Va. 
! * ***+ * **************** 



Norfolk's Exclusive Cabaret 
RE8TAURANT 

ARAB TENT 

Now in its second year the 
Arab Tent goes forward with 
the smartest shows to In. 
crease its prestige ... as 
Norfolk's only Cabaret Res- 
taurant. 



OPEN ALL NITE 
EVERY NTTE! 



Remember! For Foods, Best 
Wines. Champagne, Beers, 
Refreshments. Superb En- 
tertainments! 

Dance to the Best Mask in 

Town by the Club Orchestra! 

Three Shows Nightly 

11—1 and 3:30 A. M. 
For Reservations Dial 33350 

219 E. City Hall Avenue 



Mrs. Oarnett Riley and children, 
Miss Mary Anna Riley and Oar- 
nett Riley, Jr.. win move Satur- 
day to the Stormont Apartment 

on 28th Street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harrison, of 
Richmond will arrive the 15th to 
occupy their cottage on 55th 

Street for the summer. 

• • • 

Miss Anne Smither Jeffery, a 
student at Ogontz School, will 
spend the weekend with her 
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. 
Smither, at their home. "Hillwood" 
on the Virginia Beach boulevard; 

• • • 

Mrs. H. R. Leonard is visiting 
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles S. Valentine in 

Richmond. 

• • • 

•Mrs. John Gordon Wallace, of 
Richmond is visiting Mrs. Rey- 
nolds Ferguson at her cottage in 

Cavalier Shores, 

• • • 

Miss Mary Pritchard will spend 
the week-end in Williamston. N. 
C.. with her mother, Mrs. L. J. 

Pritchard. 

• • • 

Temple Ryland, of Fort Myer. 
Virginia, will arrive the 15th to 
spend two weeks with his mother, 

Mrs. May Ryland on 34th Street. 

• • • 

Attorney Oeneral and Mrs. Abe 
Staples, of Richmond are spend- 
ing a month, at the Courtney Ter- 
race. J 

Mrs. Janet Patterson will spend 
the week-end in Port Republic, 

Virginia. 

• • • 

Miss Orace Mason will spend 
the week-end at her home In Ac- 

comac. Virginia. 

• • • 

Wayne Korb. of Cleveland, Ohio, 
will arrive next week-end to visit 
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Parker on Paci- 
fic Avenue. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Clower, Jr., 
will move this month to the 
Nimmo cottage on 22nd Street 

where they will make their home. 

• • • 

Mrs. Harold Larselere left today 
for Philadalphia to spend a week 
with her mother, Mrs. S. L. 
Schively. 

• • • 

Mrs. Milnor Price, who has been 
spending the winter and spring 
months with her son-in-law and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. 
Nutt, Jr., on 55th Street, is now 
the guest of her daughter. Mrs. 

David Shelburne on 25th Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Elizabeth Orow has re- 
turned to her home in Unshorn 
Park after spending several d»ys 
in Washington, D. C. 

• • • 

Mrs. May Perry is visiting her 
brother and sister-in-law. Rev. 
and Mrs. A. K. Lambdin in Lynch- 
burg. 

• • • 

Miss Mary Leigh, of Norfolk 
will spend the week-end at her 
cottage on 26th Street and Pacific 

avenue. 

• • • 

Mayor and Mrs. Roy Smith and 
family, and Mrs. Smith's sister. 
Miss Helen Williams, who have 
been occupying the Bennett cot- 
tagt on 55th Street during the 
winter and spring months, moved 
Thursday to the Briarwood Apart- 
ment on 37th Street. 



• 



Rayon Faconne Crepes From Paris 




Part* OfJIee ■ 
Dm Pemt Style Service 

PARIS— The afteraoan mode at present has a Hair for rayon faconne 
crepes #•*» fh phda enter « In a multitude of original prints. 
Scbiaparelli uses a black rayon crepe with faconne and slightly clocky 
designs for the model shown at the left, trimmed with a band of self 
material knotted In bow effect on the front part of the bodice. Also, 
from this designer comes the mode) on the right in pwpiisn faconne 
clocky crepe with a draped aeebttao ami bodice. The belt is in patent 
leather with cut-out flowers disposed to thjp front 



Mrs. A. B. Williams and her 
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Phromm will move 
May 15th to their cottage in Sea 
Pines. 



rt of Wan 



Monticello Beauty Shop 

On Mezzanine Monticello Hotel. Norfolk, Va. 

We have every modern appliance to do all 
types of beauty work 



This combined with (6) Real Operators 
who are skilled in all beauty technique. 
Also really smart hair cutting by Ernest 
Martinette. 

Delma— Stewart, Prop. 



Alex Calv«rt of Warrenton. Va.. 
will be the weekend guest of 
George Lee. 

• • • 

Miss Elizabeth Millington of 
Norfolk is the guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. John P. Winn, Jr., at their 

home in Cavalier Shores. 

• • • 

Harold Blackburn of the Uni- 
versity of Virginia, will be the 
weekend guest of Thomas Watson 
and attend the Cavalier Horse 

Show. 

• • * 

Mrs. A. J. Ketsules Is convalesc- 
ing at her home on 18th Street 
after being a patient in the Nor- 
folk General Hospital where she 
underwent an operation. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. H. Brawner has moved 
from her cottage on 52nd Street 
to An apartment In the Beachome 
for the summer. 

• • • 

Among those from the Parent- 
Teacher Association of the WiU- 
oughby T. Cooke school who at- 
tended the meeting of the Nat- 
ional Congress of Parents and 
Teachers which is being held in 
Richmond this week were Mrs. 
Earnest Hardin, Mrs. A. L. Barco. 
Jr.. Mrs. 8. B. Poteat and Miss 

Mary Reliant. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. T. Acey of Norfolk spent 
last week with her son-in-law and 
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Po- 
teat on 19th Street. 



Musk Club Meets 

Mrs. John E. Addenbrook and 
Mrs. Walter Mitchell will enter- 
tain the members of the Virginia 
Beach Music Club and a few ad- 
ditional guests this afternoon at 
3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ad- 
denbrook on 107th Street. 

A musical program has been 
arranged for the afternoon at 
which time Mrs. Samuel H. Fere- 
bee. Mrs. Colgate Darden and Miss 
Mary Lily Smoot of Norfolk will 
be presented. 

Following the program there will 
be an informal tea with Mrs. Lloyd 
B. Wickersham presiding at the 
tea table. 

This will be the last meeting of 
this year. 

. ■ 

Two thousand civil service 

workers of South Africa met at 
Pretoria and protested against 
new salary scales, which they con- 
sidered too low. 



Larkspur Blue Is Used 
In Window Shades 

By Jane Rogers 




Receiving Congratulations 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Etheridge 
are receiving congratulations on 
the birth of a son. Saturday, May 
1st at the Norfolk General Hos- 
pital. 



" Birthday Party 

Mr. and Mrs. Baxter Sparks will 
entertain Saturday afternoon from 
3 to 5 o'clock at their home on 
52nd Street at a party in honor 
of the eighth birthday anniver- 
sary of their daughter. Miss Marie 
Sparks. Those invited are Misses 
Sail)* Goode. Mary Minor Jordan, 
Betty Hitch, Gloria and Elinor 
Rhudy; W. Vincent Barber, 3rd 
and Richard Vaughan. 



WE'VE Just seen them and they 
are lovely! They're a glorious 
new cool blue for spring and sum- 
mer—a blue that makes your rooms 
look and feel as fresh and soothing 
as a sea breeze. 

Larkspur blue goes magnificently 
with the blue tones of draperies that 
are so smart this year— and we 
were Impressed by the fact these 
window shades are made of cloth 
woven on a loom and then processed 
for long life! 

We both know how important 
blue In home decorations will be 
this spring, summer and fall! And 
It would be not only smart of us, 
but extremely chic, It we ensembled 
windows and woodwork with the 
shades. You have no Idea what a 
grand feeling of spaciousness yon 
get when your shades blend with 
the rest of your decorations. 

For those of you who are the 
slightest bit doubtful about colored 
shades facing the street— we'd sug- 
gest that you order this^ new shade 
with the blue facing inside and 
white facing the street, thereby 
achieving a uniform appearance. 



************************************************* 

LOOK YOUR BEST * 

Why not have that fastidious and well groomed look? You 

can acquire it easily. Come in and let us give you a really 

beautiful permanent. 

Croquignole Wave, $3.50 and Up 
Spiral Wave, $6 to $10 * 

With Ringlet Ends 
FREDERICK ONE MINUTE WAVE 

ATLANTIC BEAUTY PARLOR 

Mn. Margaret KeBer, Prep. Rom Bit, Atlantic Hotel 
MMM t M OOO»*»» M »»»O MM I»«»» »»»»t» M»MM 



The Cook's Nook 




CORONATION INSPIRES 
COOKERY! 



Whether you are "going to 
London to see the Queen"— and 
the King and the coronation, or 
whether you "see by the papers" 
this historic pageant and cere- 
mony, you'll be taking a "cook's 
tour" to London if you would be 
up with the times. 

"The pleasures of the table" are 
no small part of the ceremonies, 
and to Englishmen the Coronation 
is a "bean feast"— a time of fun, 
frolic and rejoicing. State lunch- 
eons and dinners at Buckingham 
Palace— where the solid gold din- 
ner service— worth 16 million dol- 
lars — will be used means many 
a dainty dish to set before the 
Queen, and many a special chefs' 
masterpiece "fit for a King!" 

Already setting the style in 
clothes, colors and jewelry, the 
coronation is certain to set new 
food styles, and coronation parties 
will be the new note for smart 
hostesses. With over 2,000,000 
visitors from all over the world. 
London hotels, restaurants and 
private homes will be serving the 
traditional dishes of many coun- 
tries. Scotch dishes in honor of 
their Scottish Queen; traditional 
dishes of the House of Windsor, 
and special delicacies of French 
chefs will give an international 
flavor to these feasts and parties. 

Whether you celebrate with buf- 
fet parties, with luncheons or din- 
ners — a coronation party you must 
have, and the dishes given below, 
have come from many lands to 
give an international flavor to 
your feast when you, too. are "at 
home— abroad!" 

Old English Date Pie 
Plain pastry 
Va package pasturized dates 
% cup sugar 
Mt teaspoon cinnamon 
Mi teaspoon nutmeg 
Mi teaspoon cloves 
Mt teaspoon salt 

1 tablespoon fine bread crumbs 

2 eggs 

1 cup evaporated milk or cream 
Mt cup shredded cocoanut 

Line a 9-inch pie plate with 
pastry which has been rolled to a 
thickness of Mi inch. Sprinkle 
sliced dates over the surface of 
the pastry. Mix the sugar, spices, 
salt, and bread crumbs. Beat eggs, 
beat in the sugar mixture gradual- 
ly, then the milk or cream. Pour 
this custard into the pastry -lined 
plate. Sprinkle cocoanut over the 
surface. Place in a hot oven (425 
degrees F.) for 10 minutes; re- 
duce the temperature to very 
moderate heat (325 degrees F.) 
and continue to bake for 30 to 
35 minutes or until the custard 
will not adhere to a silver knife 
Inserted in the center. 

Banana Salad With Royal 
Dressing 

3 ripe bananas 
Lettuce . . 
Royal dressing 

1 i cup chopped nuts 

Peel bananas and cut cross- 
wise into halves. Place on crisp 
lettuce leaves or other greens, al- 
lowing «-2 banana to each serving. 
Top with Royal dressing and 
chopped nuts. Six servings. To 
make dressing: Stir 1-3 cup cran- 
berry jelly slowly into »' 2 cup 
cream cheese to make a smooth 
mixture. Cover and keep in a cool 
place until used. 

Scotch Woodcock 

2 tablespoons mazola 
1 tablespoon flour 

1 cup milk 

5 hard cooked eggs 

1 tablespoon anchovy paste 
>2 teaspoon salt 

6 slices bread 

To prepare a white sauce, heat 
mazola in a saucepan or top of 
double boiler. Stir in the flour. 
Remove from direct heat and pour 
in the milk. Add eggs, chopped 
fine, anchovy paste and salt, stir 
slowly but steadily over direct 
heat until the sauce boils. Have 
the bread toasted and place it on 



a hot dish. Pour the hot mixture 
over it and serve immediately. 

Q uee n' s Cakes 
2 egg yolks, beaten 
Vt cup Florida orange juice 

1 tablespoon lemon juice 
% cup sugar 

Vt teaspoon grated orange rind 

Seat well. Fold in, in order 
given: 

2 egg whites, stiffly beaten 
" 1 cup flour, sifted with 

Vt teaspoon soda 
Bake in shallow pan in moder- 



ate oven (325 degrees P.) for 20 you start— it never fails 



minutes. Cut in small rectangles 
or fancy shapes. Decorate with 
butter icing, tinted various colors. 
+-S 'Continental Stew 

l cup rice 

8 fresh lamb kidneys 

Salt and pepper 
Vt teaspoon butter 

Skin, and soak kidneys in ice 
water for ten minutes. Cut into 
half-inch pieces and put in a cup 
of water to stew. Cook slices of 
onion with them and then salt 
and pepper, letting them get per- 
fectly tender, but not mushy. 
Cook well washed rice in two 
quarts of water; when half done 
drain it through a colander, put 
it in a saucepan and set it on the 
back of the stove. Let it steam 
for half an hour or more. Add a 
little butter to the kidneys, and 
pour over the rice. Eight servings. 
Tips For Coronation Parties 

Serve crown roast of lamb gar- 
nished with fresh Florida grape- 



fruit segments. 

Make coronet sandwich 
placing a ring of 
each end of a peeled 



by 

nd 

ripe 



Add sliced pasteurised dates to 
cream cheese for sandwich spre a d 
for a "London Bridge" party, 

RICE MUFFIN FRITTERS 




Do- Che "ohs" and "aba" from 
your family thrill yon when a 
nay recipe clicks with success? 
If this is the case you'll find 
there will be many exclam- 
ations of delight for these new 
Rice Muffin Fritters. This at- 
tractive hot bread has aft the ad- 
vantages of quick 
true of muffins, yet that crisip- 
ness so characteristic of fritters. 
The jelly on top adds eye ap pea l 
that never fails to tempt the lazy 
appetite, and the flavor of fids 
new creation can only be describ- 
ed as exquisite. 

Ton will find this recipe to be 
Cue that adapts itself equally 
well to a breakfast, luncheon or 
supper menu. It's a sure cure lor 
menu monotony, and the success 
of this recipe is assured before 



The jelly topping will add a 
zestf ul flavor to the hot muffin 
fritters. It is advisable to choose^" 
a jelly that has a tart flavor, 
such as currant. If you wish to 
vary the flavor a bit— whom ker- 
nel corn may be substituted for 
the cook* 

l egg 
1 cup 
1 cup 
i 1-2 cup 
1-2 teasr, 
4 teaspoons' 

12 strips thinly sliced bacon. 
Currant jelly 

Beat egg, add milk and rice; 
mix thoroughly. Add flour sifted 
with salt and baking powder. 
Line 12 muffin tins with the 
strips of bacon. Pill with batter. 
Bake in hot oven at 425 degrees 
about 30 minutes. Turn upside 
down to serve, and top each with 
a spoonful of currant Jelly. Satire 

0. 

iii t frig 




PEI1DER 



Offering the Most for Your Money! 

Lang's Dill or Sour 

PICKLES 2 Qt Jars 25c 

Fine Quality Sweet 

CRUSHED CORN 3 cans 25c 

Fine Quality Early June 

GREEN PEAS .. 2 «uis 15c 

Tasty Burch Butter 

cookies ... .......... .... 2 lb* 25e 

Fully Aged Best American 

CHEESE, pound ............ 21e 

Johnson's Gio-Coat or 

FLOOR WAX, gallon bottle 5f) c 

Colonial Brand Triple 

SUCCOTASH 3 cans 25c 

The Health Soap 

LIFEBUOY 4 bars 25c 

4 

Fine Quality Pearl or Lye 

HOMINY ... 3 No. 2»/ 2 cans 25c 






Delicious N. B. C. Cakes 

TANGO BARS, lb. 



34c 

Libby's — Gerber's — Clapp's 

BABY FOODS 3 cans 25c 

Wholesome Our Pride 

FRESH BREAD, loaf .... 



-,,y- 9© 
PAR-T4ElTI.1..|| pkgs. 15c 



Delicious Gelatin Desserts 




■assail 




VIGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1987 



SURF 
TO OPEN 



I 



Health Notes 



Page One) 
stated tM* week. GUI's orchestra, 
whU* features Marfan Mann, 
played the entire tint season at 
the Surf Club and will return here 
to open the season with virtually 
the same personnel. 

Ah enclosed lounge and ball- 
room, added to the club during 
the early spring, win be open to 
members this season. Equipped 
with sliding dean that di sap p e a r 
into the roof. the. room win be 
opened on the sides during Mtfj, 
days and, on rainy nights, will he 
used for dancing. A central 
dance floor and orchestra pit are 
included in the new addition. 
Peed To Be Served 

During tiie day. this will be 
used as a lounge room and will 
be furnished with tables at which 
and dinners will be 
from a newly-installed 
kitchen, Ping-pong tables and 
shuffkboard sets also will be fea- 
iired in the lounge. 

An innovation at the Surf Club 
a nurse to care for chil- 
dren at all times without charge. 
A qualified lifeguard will be on 
duty during the day. and the 
cabanas have been remodeled fox 
greater convenience and privacy 
and are now equipped with elec- 
tricity. Paddle tennis courts win 
be available for the use of the 




Tea dances will be held at both 
_clubs, from 4 to 6 o'clock daily, 
the night dances will begin 
• o'clock, continuing until one 
o'clock. 

o 

Flower Show Hears 

the Statewide spring flower 
show to be given May 11 and 12 
in the Mosque ban room under the 
sponsorship of the Virginia Capi- 
tal Bicentennial Commission and 
the Federation of Garden Clubs 
is drawing thousands of visitors 
to the city. This show promises to 
be one of the most complete and 
beautiful flower shows given in 
the 200 years of the city's his- 
tory. 





COFER'S 

—INTERIORS— | 




We have a dandy 
assortment of 
summer rugs, lino- 
leums, chintz, 
linens, homespuns, 
window shades. . 


\jg. 


tf Won't You Drop In and 
Inspect Them. 


> 


PHONE 21966 


i 


124 College Place Norfolk 



Child Health 

"No more pronounced and satis- 
s has been made 
than that concerned with child 
health. As recently as ten years 
ago May Day was celebrated in 
a fiesta spirit exclusively. Now. 
in addition to the traditional 
activities, it focuses attention on 
preventive medicine by way of 
vaccines, serums, communicable 
disease control, sanitation, and 
enlightened public opinion." 
states Dr. I. C. Riggin. State 
Health Commissioner. 

"The medical profession can 
point pridef uUy to the marked 
decreases in the death rate of 
children^ and the corresponding 
increase in the life-expectancy 
of those' in the age group from 
birth to 45 years. However, if this 
record is to be expected or even 
maintained, more parents will 
have to exhibit an intelligent in- 
terest in the welfare of their 
children than are doing so today, 
however great the present number 
may be. 

"Appreciating that Virginia's 
children represent its most valu- 
able asset, it is most logical each 
spring and summer for State and 
local health departments to em- 
phasize activities associated with 
the control of child health work 
through summer round-up acti- 
vities. 

On the other hand, public con- 
cern for the health of children is 
limited. Well-baby and dental 
clinics and other protective health 
work can reach only so far. Con- 
sequently, the part that the par- 
ent and the family physician play 
in the welfare of the individual 
child is vitally important. 

"What a child eats, how much 
rest it gets, the hours it spends 
regularly in the fresh air and sun- 
shine, the clothing it wears, and 
many other factors are quite as 
important as are protection 
against smallpox, diptheria and 
other essential preventive expedi- 
ents. And it is in these highly per- 
sonal requirements— requirements 
that need to be adapted to the in- 
dividual child— that the family 
physician should be called upon 
to fill and thus render an in- 
valuable service. 

"In short, until the general 
public views the doctor not only 
as anyone to be called in when 
something suddenly goes wrong 
with children but uses him as a 
professional counsellor, the child 
health program both in Virginia 
and in other parts of the coun- 
try will not be able to render its 
maximum service." 

— o 

Art students in London are 
making a huge plaster copy of 
the Royal Coat of Arms for the 
British Pavilion at the Paris Ex- 
position. 



Bedroom Lighting Can Be Inexpensive 
As Well As Decorative 




Fish and Poultry 
Market Opens Here 

The Henley Pish and Poultry 
Market, specializing in home- 
grown chickens, fresh eggs, fish 
and other seafood, recently open- 
ed for business on Twenty-third 
Street, near Atlantic Avenue, in 
Virginia Beach. Prompt service 
and quality products are pro- 
mised by O. J. Henley, who. with 
B. E. Simpson, will operate the 
market. 

Mr. Henley has been associated 
with Beach markets for the past 
eleven years, the last six of which 
he spent with the Atlantic 
Grocery, where he was in charge 
of the meat department. Mr. 
Simpson, also wen-known on the 
Beach, is a lifelong resident of 
Princess Anne County. 



Decorative and efficient is the ceiling fixture iwlin tins bedroom. In- 
portable wan lamps supply the needed extra local light at 

■ . » - * . - ■ / 

ire Being mirror. / 

By Jean PreaticeC J 

OEDROOM lighting that makes 
full provisions for dressing, fa- 
cial make-up, and reading in bed, 
is rare to see — but easy to obtain. 
And with the new types of fixtures 
on the market today, it can be quite 
inexpensive, as well. 

A good example of lighting effi- 
ciency and decorative balance, is 
shown in the accompanying illustra- 
tion. Ample general lighting is pro- 
vided by a simple but attractive 
ceiling fixture made of ivory-glass 
and brass, carrying three 40-watt 
bulbs. It's no trouble at all to find 
a collar-button or hairpin when light 
like this is available. 

Note the fixtures at either side of 
the mirror. These are the new 
portable wall units, sold at many 
good specialty shops and department 
•tores. Costing little, yet good-look- 

6g, they suspend from a push-pin 
serted in the wall, are mounted 
K face height, and carry 60-watt 
lbs. Concealed beneath the shade 
Is • translucent plastic bowl that 



diffuses the light, and sends it in 
botir upward and downward direc- 
tions. One advantage of them, 
among others, .is that they leave 
clear the entire surface of the dres- 
ser-top. 

Reflected in the mirror is a sim- 
ilar type of unit placed on the wall 
above the beds. Contrary to early 
belief, reading in bed is not neces- 
sarily harmful to the eyes. When 
lighting and body posture are cor- 
rect, it can be a relaxing, comfort- 
able pastime. 

Many a boudoir lamp hung upon 
the headboard of a bed isf unsatis- 
factory, because its; light js glaring 
and its location makes the reader 
assume an uncomfortable, cramped 
position. With the new portable 
wall units, however, we almost un- 
consciously assume a fairly upright 
position. The light coming from the 
unit is pr ope r Ij r diffused, and shines 
onto the page, instead of into the 
eyes. Altogether, it's a vast im- 
provement over most of the types 
of lighting formerly available for a 



"Epic novel 149,000 words, seeks 
publisher or patron — Genius." 
read a classified advertisement in 
a London newspaper recently. 
o 

Sweden, with a record of 154.000 
tons of shipping launched during 
the last year, has supplanted the 
United States as the fifth ship- 
building nation of the world. 



PARIS DECREES 

FANCY PENDANTS 



County Students Honored 



Miss Virginia Smith, daughter 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Smith of Kempsville. has been 
unanimously chosen treasurer of 
the Dramatic Club at State 
Teachers College, Parmvllle. Miss 
Smith, member of the Gamma 
Theta Sorority, has also been re- 
elected president of Gamma Psi, 
art fraternity. She is a member 
of the Association of Childhood 
Education and the Cotillion Club. 



Norfolk Pet Shop 

WE CARRY A COM- 
PLETE LINE OF PETS 
AND SUPPLIES 
*-»^*l Bank Street Norfolk, Va. 



LOSE UGLY FAT 

THIS E ASY, S AFE WAY 

How would you like to get rid of 
that bulging waist, sprawly hips, 
double chin and at the same time 
(feet better than you have for 
years? 

How would you like to get your 
weight down toward normal and 
at the same time develop that 
urge for activity that makes work 
a pleasure— also gain in ambition 
and keeness of mind? 

Get on thai scales today and see 
how much mu weigh. Then get a 
4-or.. bottle of Kruschen Salts 
which' costs but a few cents and 
win last for weeks. Take one half 
teaspoonful in a glass of hot 
water first thing every morning 
and cut down on fat meats, but- 
ter, cream and sugary sweets. 
After 3 weeks weigh yourself 
again and note the fat you've 
lost. 




By I-BANCIS HOC 
MMlMUtet* 




MUFFIN SURPRISE 

HAVE YOU ever thought of drop- 
ping a bright blob of Jelly on 
top of your muffins just before you 
popped the pan into the oven ? Bet- 
ter still, you might add a sprinkling 
of grated American cheese over the 
tops of the muffins first, then place 
a teaspoonful of clear fruity Cur- 
rant Jelly very lightly in the center 
of the muffin batter. After the 
muffins have baked in a hot oven 
(400* F.) for about 25 minutes, the 
Jelly will have seeped gently down 
into the hot centers leaving just a 
bright crusting of color to sparkle 
on top. They re fun for the chil- 
dren. Try it sometime! 




CLEVER TRICK 

How often do you settle down to 
making your favorite chocolate cake 
only to find that you're fresh out of 
buttermilk ? It used to happen just 
too regularly to suit us so we've 
, worked* out this sure-fire way of 
Now you can laugh at the peo-- i a^/fog the problem— we sour our 



pie who pay hundreds of dollats 
to lose a few iraunds of fat— now,,; 
you'll know the pleasant way to 
lose unsightly fat and you'll also 
know that the 6 mineral salts of 
chen (salts that kidneys, ' 
'liver, gaU bladder and bowels 
should have to function properly) 
have help e d present you with 

I 



n milk. And very simply, too, by 
^ t adding 2 tabic spoonfuls of 
Cider' Vinegar to every cupful of 
sweet milk used, being careful to 
add the Vinegar slowly and stir 
carefully until the blend is smooth. 
This gives a product similar to a 
cupful of buttermilk. A quarter 
of a teaspoonful of baking soda 
must then be added for every table- 
spoonful of Vinegar used to neu- 
tae .add. However, am a 



to neutralise the extra acidity la 
the chocolate. It works this wa» 
in a recipe: Cream Va cupful butter 
add ltt cupfuls of sugar and cream 
them together thoroughly. Then 
add 2 eggs, one at a time, beating 
for 2 minutes after the addition of 
each. Now add the Vinegar, S 
tablespoonf uls to a cupful of sweet 
milk, stirring rapidly. Set this 
aside and sift together 2 cupfuls of 
sifted cake flour, 1 teaspoonful bak- 
ing powder, V4 teaspoonful salt, 
and 1 teaspoonful of soda. Add the 
dry ingredients alternately with the 
soured milk to the butter mixture. 
Then finish off the flavor with a 
teaspoonful of vanilla, and 3 ounces 
of bitter chocolate melted first over 
hot water. Pour the batter into a 
greased and floured loaf pan and 
bake in a moderate oven (350° F.) 
45 minutes or until the cake springs 
back when touched with the finger. 
It's delectable spread with a cara- 
mel fudge frosting. Better remem- 
ber this trick. It'll come in handy 
lots of times. 



Mrs. Justis To Talk 
At Baptist Church 



Mrs. R. A. Justis, state organiz- 
er of the Woman's Christian Tem- 
perance Union, will speak at a 
public meeting to be held 1 in the 
Virginia Beach Baptist Church 
tonight at 8 o'clock. The topic of 
temperance will be featured, and 
admission to the meeting is free. 

The Oceana W. C. T. U. is 
sponsoring the discussion and will 
present Mrs. Justis. 



one-piece frock ■ 
to greet spring 




STOUT EATING 

Placate your palate for strong 
flavors with a couple of these im- 
promptu snacks: Mix a package of 
cream cheese with a tablespoonful 
of tangy Prepared Yellow Mustard 
and spread this blend on 12 thia 
slices of bolooga sausage. Cover 
over with slivisjv of Stuffed Spanish 
Olives (you'll need a half cupful 
sliced up) and curl the sausage 
slices into rolls. Wrap each of 
these rolls with a slice of bacon 
and fasten the ends securely with 
toothpicks. Broil until crisp and 
brown. Served with a lusty mixed 
bowl of potato 




JSetc York Pari* Faihiom 

the Spring conies this chic 
new onenii'ce frock in Thick 
and Thin yarn, youthful in design 
but sophisticated in its simplicity 
and Parisian appeal. The material 
Is 'rough-textured , dark and scrvic- 
able. In tliis model, note the little 
white jabot and collar piping sug- 
gestive of the French jurist cos- 
tume, the self material belt, the 
rather severe turban and dark bag 
with strap. With this costume is 
worn white gloves for aeeeat and 
a fur piece drapes the broadened 
•boulders 




NEW JACKET DRESS 

LOOKS LIKE LINEN 




NTA WI>11E 
GAINS REPORTED 



Bird Shelters ana 
Pens Constructed 
Under i 



In an effort to preserve Vir- 
ginia's fast-disappearing wild 
72 boys employed by the 
Youth Administration have i 
the last two months built 741 
shelter and feeding pens through- 
out the State, T- Edwin Burke, 
deputy director for NTA. has an- 
nounced. The youths worked un- 
der the supervision of 'county 
game wardens who furnished toe 
feed for the pens. 

Given the full co-operation of 
the Commission of Game and Is- 
land Fisheries, the boys stocked 
64 streams with fish, and set traps 
for hawks, crows and other bird 
enemies. As a soil 
measure they also sowed 
with cover crops and built 
ing dams on a number of i 

Focal points for the 
tion work were in Carrol, Giles. 
Wise and Lee Counties. In Wise 
County alone eight boys, directed 
by Dave CNeil, chief game war- 
den, built 150 bird feeding sta- 
tions, sowed 10 acres of cover crop 
and replenished fishing streams 
with 26.000 trout and bass. Plans 
are underway in Carroll 



7^~ erected, to build all trout 
CRISP, cool, linen-like fabric ^^ Construct 



flel* 



*>» Y„*.Pnri,Fm,ki«H "** n 1M feedto » »*» *•** 

/^- erected, to bur " 

w£ "-«!!? 



tojlen 



*•> of Thick and Tnin yarn, 
uneven tracings gives* new surface 
interest to this jacket dress de- 
signed particularly for cruises and 
Southern resorts The Jacket, re- 
moved, leavea a simple short 
sleeved frock carried out on slight- 
ly Princess line* stud with easy 
swing skirt. A tiraeb of color is 
added through the belt and tailored 
neck bow which accents thn high 
front neckline. The dress Is to be 
nad it. white and in new Spring 
pastel shades. Note the smart ac- 
cessories completing this youthful 
ensemble The white buck shoes 
with black calf trim and heel which 
is scnffless — the wliife washable 
leather handbag and the saucer- 
like r-eret with contrasting <ros 
grain rlbUvn u.i band. 



a protective Jake. 
In Eastern Virginia. Shenan- 
doah County, one youth built 25 
shelters oh the wooded hills near 
Woodstock and Columbia Fur- 
nace. Another spent three days on 
Paddy Mountain erecting shelters 
for wild turkeys. The game war- 
den reported that the shelters will 
last probably four or five years, 
thus providing all-weather protec- 
tion for quail and other, game 
birds. 



Paris Office 
Du Pont Style Service 

PARIS — Fancy necklaces and 
pendants are the mode of the 
year to enhance the lure of an* 
afternoon gown. Lanvin. particu- 
larly, sponsors tbem as trimmings 
on several of her models. At the 
top of the illustration, Is shown a 
pendant featuring three Chinamen 
in white, green and black plastic 
hanging from strings of white, 
green and black torsaded rayon 
braid. Below, horseshoe, clover 
leaf and star depend from the same 
sort of string and another original 
model shews three pendant* in the 
form of Chinese lanterns la red and 
yellow plastic. At the bottom, is 
pictured an evening pendant with 
three large flowers In rayon velvet 
with centers of transparent plastic 
material axed ea metal and rayon 
braids. 



Auxiliary To Hold 
P a rt y At Warner 

The Woman's Auxiliary to the 
Princes* Anne Medical Society 
will sponsor a card party at the 
Hotel Warner on the afternoon 
ofWeOnesday, May 19, Mrs. I. L 
Hancock, president, announced 
this week. Reservations flarthe 
party may be made through the 
members of the auxiliary or 
through the hotel. 

Funds realized from the card 
party will be used to purchase 
cod liver oil and other medical 
needs for the underprivileged 
children of the county. 
o 

Exports from the Parts consu- 
lar district of France to the Unit 
ed States increased $6,347,507 in 
the last year. 

o 

Nanking. China, has a building 
boom.' 



A Nautical Breakfast Setting 




ABRRATH of the sea blows Into 
this modem breajtfast corner 
with Its rmutloal tablecloth and 
chnirpad of Fabrikold, a lacquered 
fabric with a washable surface. 

This stimulating new pattern, 
which may be had also in closet 
shelf edging, shows motifs of an- 
chors, pilot wheels, ropes, nags and 
other ship emblems. With red and 
Moo Igures on a waits ground, it 



ttoiliTH Home Decoration Svrv*ct> 
adds a patriotic touch to the marl 
time theme. Other color combina- 
tions are in pastel tint with figures 
in a darker lone of the same color 
and in white. 

Easily wiped clean with a damp 
cloth, these Beta offer an appetising 
background for the morning meal 
and lighten the daily routine of 
housekeeping. 



HOW IS YOUR ACCOUNT? 



A farm may readily be compared 
to a bank account. The bank de- 
positor who continues to draw 
out money without making any 
deposits, soon has no account. And 
the farmer Who continues, year 
after year, to draw the fertility 
out of his soil, will in time And 
himself with no farm. 

Thousands of farms in America 
today lie unused, deserted, with 
crumbling buildings and falling 
fences; underbrush encroaching 
from every side, the barren fields 
rutted by erosion. They are closed 
accounts. 

With proper methods of sou 
building and conservation, a 
farm need never wear out, but 
may continue, year after year, 
to increase in fertility and value. 
It is but the simple matter of 
replacing the plant food taken 
away with Often crop. That is. 
keeping the deposits up With the 
withdrawals. 

The live stock fanner has a 
great advantage over the one- 
crop farmer, as he can. by care- 
fully saving all manure, and ro- 
tating bis crops, constantly bal- 
ance his plant food withdrawals 
and build up his soil year after 
year. An Alabama cotton farmer 
reports that his farm, when ho 
first bought IV would produce 
but one bale of cotton to each 
three acres. After ten years of 
proper management, in which he ' 
used legumes and live stock to 
help rebuild the soil, he was able 
to produce a bale to the acre. 
It Is not unusual for corn Belt 
farmers to build up their farms 
from a 40-bushel per acre average*"""*----, 
to an •0-bushel average. ^ 

Methods for soil building are 
individual problems. The wise 
farmer carefully analyses his lay- 
out, considering cropping plans 
and markets. His fields are plant- 
ed and a rang time rotation plan 
established, with a maximum of ■ 
legumes. All manure is saved 
carefully and returned to the soil. 
He purchases lime and commer- # 
cial fertilisers if there 1s a short- I 
age in his soil that canftsk be 
replaced by other methods. He 
constantly guards against ' that 
farm bank-robber— kind erosion. 

Such a farmer is making de- 
posits to equal his withdrawals. 
He is on the road to lasting pros- 
perity.— The Furrow. 



- o — 

Firm Changes Location 

E. K. Milholland real estate of- 
fice is temporarily located in the 
Holland building, between Twenty- 
first and Twenty-second Streets, 
Atlantic boulevard. After June 

it will be in the new National 
Bank of Commerce Building, At- 
lantic boulevard, between 
Twentieth and Twenty.first 
Streets. 



The government has printed 
2.000,000,000 liquor stamps 
the repeal of | 



-^" 



WUSWI 



■ — 






i.i m ' ■ w> 



vTGDOA BEACH NEWS, FBIPAY, MAY 1, 1937 




difficult 
that if It 

pCOplC S€€ 

ty for a 
be a feel- 



As Others Sec h 

(Continued Prom Page Two> 
of the Nation's flag. 

Vt is essential also before ex- 
amining the question of the neces- 
sity or expediency of this proposed 
legislation to refresh our know- 
ledge of the Constitution as an in- 
strument of government. Was the 
Constitution intended to be rigid 
or flexible? The answer is— and 
this goes to the core of the whole 
question — it was intended to be 
rigid, until the people changed it. 
As provision was made in the 
document itself foe such changes 
as the people desired, it must be 
termed flexibte^JCn the Constitu- 
tion is lodged the power of the 
people. The people gave the 
Constitution to the country that 
their rights and liberties should 
be known and prese r v e d as they 
gave it and only the people can 
take it away. There is no other 
power, by direction or indirection, 
that can change it except it be 
done by the will of the people Jn 
the manner prescribed, viz., by 
amendment. It is said that the 
process of change by amendment 
is hard to obtain. That is, -true. It 
was intentionally m; " 
for the express 
be kept rigid unti 
the absolute 
change then there 
tag of security in the basic law 
that win tend to permanence of 
our gov e rn m ental institutions. On 
the other hand, if it were easy to 
change it, then it would finally 
become not a Constitution but a 
code of laws. The result would be 
that at any time a sufficiently 
powerful majority, carried away 
by the political enthusiasm of the 
moment, might ignore or destroy 
the rights of impotent minorities. 
Some may think that this would 
be desirable but our political 
fluctuations are too sudden for 
any man. whether he be at the 
bottom or the top of political con- 
trol to take a chance so suver- 
sive of our form of government. 

The United States has prosper- 
ed under its system of govern- 
ment. Starting from nothing, as 
might be said, it has developed 
into the most important nation 
on earth, as its citizens fondly be- 
lieve. The Supreme Court in the 
exercises of its powers has often 
passed upon laws desired by the 
Executive and the Congress and 
declared invalid. Presidents have 
objected and Congress has ob- 
jected but the Supreme Court has 
replied "The will that prevails is 
the will of the people, expressed 
$i the Constitution which they 
have enacted." as was so tersely 
stated by a distinquished student 
of our form of government. And 
this same authority further said, 
"To construe the law, that is, to 
elucidate the will of the people as 
supreme lawgiver, is the begin- 
ning and end of their duty." Re- 
ference should also be made to 
the remarks of James Wilson, of 
Pennsylvania, who has been call- 
ed "one of the deepest thinkers 
and most exact reasoners" of the 
Constitution Convention of 1787. 
when in addressing the Pennsyl- 
vania Congress of 1788, he said, 
"Perhaps some would observe that 
In our governments the supreme 
power was vested in the Constitu- 
tions. This opinion approaches 
absolute and uncontrollable pow- 
er remains in the people. As our 
constitutions are superior to our 
legislatures so the people are 
superior to our constitutions." 

There must be some final arbi- 
ter in whom the people have con- 
fidence to render the final deci- 
sion. Under the Constitution, and 
under their oath to interpret it 
and validate all legislation con- 
sonant with it, for all the years 
of this nation the Supreme Court 
has been doing its duty as seemed 
to it right and proper in render- 
ing its decisions. The people have 
accepted their verdict. Some have 
objected to its Judgment at one 
time or another, but the people 
fmve apemed content to abide 
by its interpretation and have re- 
ceived it In good faith. No one 
knows what dangers have been 
avoided by this willingness of the 
people to accept this method of 
settling their disputes and dis- 
agreements. So there has grown 
up a very proper regard and re- 
verence for the Court and a very 
decided opinion among the peo- 
ple that the system that has 
worked acceptably for one hund- 
red and fifty years should not be 
lightly changed Some will im- 
mediately say "The system will 
not be changed— the Supreme 
Court will still have its power- 
no change is made except in the 
number of Justices." Ordinarily, 
that would be true and the argu- 
ment would receive itself into a 
discussion of how many justices 
there should be— whether the 
Court would function better with 
a larger or a smaller number. At 



I In The WEEKS NEWS I 




deserate milady's etaaeaw. Maw. 

IfMI #0ltlHfl0aV 

twin wtitft 6v oofttwiiiM iuiy 

Ma* 

plqw# earthed JaarttMy an me 

front of her navy Mat asks 



AHN!VittlA«V-f«n 
an obscure mall pltot thrills* the 
and wen his ntoee as Amarlaws 
No. On* by spanning Vw AMan- 
This photo of Charles A, 
and his famo us slant ha- 
tha takeoff retails sht hlttono 



this time, however, when there 
has been irritation manifested 
that the Supreme Court has de- 
cided certain legislation was not 
in keeping with the Constitution, 
there would be reasonable ground 
for assumption that the proposal 
is put forward in order that such 
legislation would be declared con- 
stitutional instead of unconstitu- 
tional. The decision has been ren- 
dered. It is final. The people have 
accepted it. 

There is no special virtue in 
the' number fifteen any more 
than in the number nine. To add 
six more would simply increase 
the cost to the people in that they 
would have to bear the expense of 
six more than now constitute the 
Court. The present membership 
is composed of men learned in 
the law with years of experience 
and study of the Constitution. No 
fault has been found with their 
ability or integrity. Any matter 
arising under the Constitution 
could safely be left to their in- 
terpretation, except legislation 
some wish to become the law of 
the land which has Heretofore 
been adjudged unconstitutional by 
the present judges. The conclu- 
sion is inescapable that it is hop- 
ed the new judges, if appointed, 
will render a different interpreta- 
tion than has been already ren- 
dered. Otherwise there would be 
no point in simply enlarging their 
number. This is now virtually ad- 
mitted by witnesses advocating 
the proposal testifying before the 
Senate Committee. At first there 
were certain reasons given for the 
enlargement of the Court. As the 
argument was shown not to be 
correct in its statement of facts, 
the real argument was then ad- 
vanced, viz., that it was desired to 
have certain legislation declared 
constitutional which had pre- 
viously been held unconstitutional. 
It then necesarUy follows that a 
precedent is established of chang- 
ing the number for the purpose of 
having certain legislation declar- 
ed valid which would otherwise be 
declared invalid. If this purpose 
could be accomplished by adding 
six it could be accomplished by 
adding more— any number to at- 
tain the desired result. With 
stronger reasoning, instead of a 
rigid Constitution, flexible only to 
the will of the people, you would 
have a constitution subject, not 
to the will of the people, but to 
the will of the Executive or Con- 
gress or both. In fact, you would 
have no Constitution at all, such 
as it is now. for you would have 
destroyed it, and the will of the 
President becomes the law of the 
land. This possibility is certainly 
existent and if the possibility be- 
comes an accomplished fact, then 



the fundamental form of our gov- 
ernment has been materially 
changed. 

Why did the Executive declare 
this legislation to be "neces- 
sary?" 

It must be noted that the pro- 
posal with references to placing 
additional judges on the Supreme 
Court was tied up with recom- 
mendations for district and circuit 
courts. The reasons given as ap- 
plicable to the recommendations 
for district and circuit courts also 
were applied generally to the 
Supreme Court. Yet the reasons 
given in some cases were appli- 
cable to district and circuit courts 
alone and were not applicable to 
the Supreme Court. 

First, reference was made to 
the congestion of the calendar. 
This was easily remedied in the 
lower courts, but it was found 
that there was no congestion in 
the calendar of the Supreme 
Court, therefore, this reason can 
be eliminated so far as the Su- 
preme Court is concerned. 

Second, it was proposed to 
make the Judiciary more elastic 
by providing for temporary trans- 
fers of circuit and district Judges. 
In its terms this did not apply to 
the Supreme Court— it referred 
only to circuit and district courts. 

Third, to furnish the Supreme 
Court practical assistance in 
supervising the conduct of the bus- 
iness in the lower courts. This 
was to be done by establishing the 
office of a proctor and in its 
►terms not make applicable to the 
Supreme Court the necessity of 
six additional Judges. 
• Fourth, to eliminate inequality, 
uncertainty, and delay in the de- 
termination o f constitutional 
questions. No inequality, or uncer- 
tainty was shown to be applica- 
ble to the Supreme Court In Its 
determination of such questions. 

As to the delay and cost to litig- 
ants, there were no facts cited to 
show that IB Judges would take 
shorter time to decide than would 
nine Judges. As a matter of fact, 
the probabilities are that it would 
take longer for 15 Judges to deter- 
mine a case than it would take 
rune. Certainly, there is no ground 
to believe that the cost to litigants 
would be any leas. The procedure 
Involved is the same and the coat 
would probably be about the same. 
Therefore, none of the four rea- 
sons became applicable to the 
Supreme Court. 

Why did the Executive recom- 
mend this legislation as "expedi- 
ent?" This word has such broad 
implications that it may be said 
this question was answered, not 
specifically, but by the recom- 
mendation taken in its entirety. 
Attention might be called to the 



fact that the expediency of the 
legislation seemed to have been 
overlooked. However, the Attorney 
General in an address broadcast 
on February " 14th, probably 
throws light on this. He wanted to 
know in a rhetorical question fwny 
the Supreme Court should 
granted a "special exemption f ri 
the plan," and he said no one" 
was presumptous enough to 
think that the Attorney General 
of the United States should be in- 
formed that the Supreme Court 
was the court of last resort and 



that their decision was final. Then 
he said "what then is the real ob- 
jection?" Answering his own ques- 
tion, he replied to himself as fol- 
lows: It is simply this: Those who 
wish to preserve the status quo 
want to retain on the bench 
judges who may be relied upon to 
vfete progressive measures." If 
this be true, then the corollary 
is true, that those who wish to 
change the status quo want to 
place on the bench judges who 
may be relied upon to sustain pro- 
gressive measures. In an analysis 
of this statement the first trouble 
arises in defining what are "pro- 
gressive measures." What are 
"prog r es si ve measures" and - who 
will decide what is "progressive" 
and what is not pr ogres si ve? Not 
every measure that some one calls 
"progressive" is necessarily "pro- 
gressive" in the definition of the 
word as it exists to the minds of 
all others. Our lunatic asylums 
are full of people who are there 
because they advocated something 
they called "progressive" but 
which everybody else called 
"nonsense." Who will decide what 
is a •"progressive measure?" 'Ay, 
there's the rob." Surely the At- 
torney General would not blithely 
undertake the tremendous respon- 
sibility of deciding what measures 
were progressive that the Judges 
might be retted upon to sustain. 
The matter has not been cleared 
up by the words of the Attorney 
General— only the real reason for 
placing additional Judges on the 
Supreme Court, which heretofore 
has been obscure, is now brought 
out into the light of day. 

But the matter as a whole has 
not been stated correctly by the 
Attorney General. Judges should 
not be placed on the Supreme 
Court because thev/can be "re- 
lied upon" to veto what some 



think are 
nor because 
upon to susl 
are progn 
prime re 
judges is tl 
this 
on th< 



stater 



ressive measures, 

can be relied 

what some think 

ive measures. The 

for appointing 

exact antithesis of 

nt. Justices are put 

eme Bench to declare 



honestly and conscientiously that 
certain legislation brought before 
them (is in accord, or is not In ac- 
cord with the Constitution, re- 
gardless of whether any one 
thinks such legislation is progres- 
sive or not progressive. 

The charge is made that the 
Supreme Court has usurped the 
powers of the Executive and the 
Congress. There can be no usurpa- 
tion by the court so long as it de- 
cides such cases as are brought 
before it in accordance with what 
iks is the law. No- one 
charges., that it has deliberately 
seized and used offices, functions, 
powers, or rights which belonged 
to tother divisions of the gov- 
ernment. The charge is 'merely 



that its decision is not the deci- 
sion some others might have 
made. Usurpation, if usurpation 
there be. can be far more readily 
applied to other divisions of Che 
government for the proposal 
would usurp — not merely the pow- 
er of the Supreme Court— but 
what is far more important — it 
would usurp the power of the peo- 
ple of the United States. The Su- 
preme Court was intended by the 
founders to protect the people of 
the States from the usurpation of 
power by the Executive on the one 
hand and the Congress on the 
other. So this device of govern- 
ment, new departure as it was 
from other governmental systems, 
was made into an independent 
judiciary, when by unanimous 
vote in the convention of 1787, the 
Judges were appointed for life, and 
became independent of legislative 
or executive control. The Presi- 
dent's proposal destroys that in- 
dependence whenever the Execu- 
tive and Congress legislate to pro- 
vide such a number of additional 
Judges that the duly-considered 
views of incumbent judges may 
be over-ridden. It is true that 
their life-tenure still makes them 
independent, in a sense, but could 
they remain in de pendent to their 
decisions, if they thought that at 
any time then* rulings displeased 
Congress or the Executive they 
would be virtually suspersed by a 
Judge who might be placed on the 
bench to render opinions more 
pleasing to "the powers that be?" 
Would they not be sensitive to 
such procedure to an extent that 
would influence their Judgment? 
Who would then say that the pow- 
er of the people as expressed in 
the Constitution has not shifted 
from the people to the Executive 
and the legislature body? What 
has become of the security of the 
power of the people, which the 
Fathers thought they had ir- 
revocably provided in that great 
document, the Constitution? 
There is only one answer: The 
power of the people as expressed 
in their Constitution is forever 
lost. 

o 

Air transports in the United 
States burned more than 80.000,- 
000 gallons of motor fuel in 1936. 



Ra*8 BBS* 




CLUB NEWLY 
PRESERVE THESE YARNS 
IMPORTANT FOLK 
amusing and unusual f< 
The American Weekly 
day's WASHINGTON 



John J. Shanahan 

Quality Certified 



27979 



217 



\^U1§. 







Fuel, Feed & Build- 
ing Supplies Corp. 

Phone 564 Virginia Beach 



Jl " I ' ' I ! ■' » ' .' f i : f ' ' f .' ,' f ' ' f " I ' ' f ' .' I ' ' * ' •' « 



'!•"» '.'»'.'! '.'I II 




THE TOETAP 
DANCING SCHOOL 



Under the Supervision of 
MISS MARY LOWNDES 
Located at Fisher Cottage 
Atlantic Ave. between 23rd and 24th Sts. 
Classes held Wednesday, Thursday and Fri- 
day afternoons beginning at 3:30 p. m. 
Health class Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. Friday night 
Cotillions will be held at the Veterans Club. 



» i » i i i » k t < i I i\"lii\"0%\'1h\ i i i » > i t 



If you have some 
little folks like these to 
take riding with you, 
we know you'll want to 
give them the maximum 
protection afforded by 

PERFECTED HYDRAULIC 
BRAKES 

Ifoutt 'wont to five than i/u full iajetif oft 

CHEVROLET 

THE WWF COMPLETE CAR -PRICED SO WW 




inmmmwi NtW HISH-COMMMIION VALVLIN-MIAS IKflttg— NIW All-tHlMT. AU-SflBl 



-iMPiovia auoiNa kmm. action tiar-tAMTY hati siasi ah aaovni 



tan BNocawaoof stuaiMR* 




Bennett Chevrolet, Inc. 



a 



SALES 



SERVICE 



J. C Chick' Adcock 

Virginia BeKh 



SALESMEN 

a A. 'FoniuV Batten 

Back Bay 



Floyd T. Deary 

London Bridge I 



VK3NIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1967 



Jh Days Gone By 




Officials of the town win place 
two -extra men and an extra 
damp cart on the town street- 
cleaning force Tor next week for 
the purpose of conducting a gen- 
eral clean-up campaign. Working 
independently of the regular 
street-cleaning department, the 
two men will cover the town divi- 
taking two days on each 
Monday and Tuesday 
they win work between Rudee In- 
let and 17th Street; Wednesday 
and Thursday between 17th and 
25th Streets, and on Friday and 
Saturday between 25th and Sea 
Pines. 



The Rev. T. E. Boorde left yes- 
terday for Washington to remain 
permanently. The former pastor 
of the First Baptist Church here 
. pmaahed his first sermon to his 
Mew congregation at the Temple 
Baptist Church in Washington on 
Sunday. He returned Monday to 
be with his family here and to 
take part in the business of turn- 
ing his position of chairman of 
the local chapter of the Red 
Cross over to Capt. W. B. Jack- 
son, who succeeds him. 



Members of the Virginia Beach 
Rotary Club will be presented 
their charter tonight at 7 o'clock 
at the Cavalier Hotel. The meet- 
ing will be in the form of a din- 
ner with approximately 75 Rotar- 
from clubs of other cities 
present. 



An urgent request for a sanitary 
health officer for Virginia Beach 
was made by Dr. Charles R. 
Keiley, of the State Board of 
Health at the meeting of the 
Town Council at the Town Hall 
Monday evening. He was heartily 

.supported by representatives of 
the Woman's Municipal League. 

[real estate men, and the majority 
of the Town Council. This with a 
protest from the real estate men 
of the city in regard to exhorbit- 
and tax rates, an appeal for pro- 
tection of the plots along Atlantic 
Avenue by members of the Wom- 
an's League, and the formal ap- 
proval of the Jitney service to 
be run between the Martha Wash- 
ington apartments and the Cava- 
lier Hotel, under the manage- 
ment of J. Wesley Gardner, con- 
stituted the business of the meet- 
ing. 



Jonathan Hunter, lineman for 
the Norfolk Southern Railroad 
narrowly escaped death last Sun\ 
day afternoon, near Euclid, when 
a "dead" line which he was work- 
ing with broke and fell across a 
live high voltage line, burning his 
hands and feet badly. He was 
taken to St. Vincent's Hospital at 
Norfolk where his condition is re- 
ported to be rapidly improving. 



Over three thousand people are 
expected on May 21st for the pre- 
sentation of "The Coming of the 
Cross," the historical pageant de- 
picting the coming of the first 
permanent English settlers to 
America, which will be given in 
the Cavalier Hotel gardens on the 
afternoon of that date. "The 
Coming of the Cross," was writ- 
ten by Mary Sinton Leitoh, well 
known Virginia poetess, especial- 
ly for its presentation by the 
Woman's Club of Princess Anne 
County. 



Virginia Beach Personals 

Lieut. W. Irving Jordan, U. 8. 
M. C, who has been with the, fleet 
on the IT. S. S. Idaho, arrived yes- 
terday to spend sometime visiting 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James 
M. Jordan at their home on 26th 
Street. 

Mrs. B. E. Berry and little son, 
Everette and Miss Polly McClure 
left Monday for Fairfield to visit 
relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Rice, of Nor- 
folk are spending the summer 
with Mrs. Rice's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. O. J. Anderson at their home 
on 27th Street. 

Miss Mary Temple, of Danville 
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. James 
M. Jordan, Jr., at their home on 
26th Street. 



Lynnhaven Personals 
Mrs. L. B. Plant and son, Jack, 
spent the week-end in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

L. W. Doyle is building a new 
bungalow on the boulevard. 

Mrs. Maggie L. Butt, rural mail 
carrier, has recently been trans- 
ferred to Route 2 out of Norfolk. 
Mrs. Butt was transferred to Nor- 
folk when Route 1 and 2 out of 
Lynnhaven were consolidated. 



Plant potatoes as soon as pos- 
sible after they are cut. Walter B. 
Batch, Kansas State College 
horticulturist, advises. 



THE NEWS 

SNAPSHOTS 





Mapping Africa'* fenele f Trail* requires a car with 
utmost stamina and performance. Vivian Grey ior his 
next mapping expedition ior the University of Cape 
Town and the Royal Automobile Club will have a 
new Graham 120 Supercharger. This car supplants 
the 1930 Graham 615 which has already rolled up 
eome 145,000 miles over Africa's roughest trails. 



BOM Davison, congratulate* 
Colonel Tacob Ruppert, owner of (ho New York Yankees, on 
fhe formation of the United Brewers Industrial Foundation, 
launched recently to align the industry with law enforce- 
ment, "moderation and a recognition of the social welfare. 
Miss Davison, former Iowa State College and Ohio State 
University home expert, suggests beer in recipes and 
well balanced menus. , 





er Hats Shown In Fashion Review— New York City 
— Pictured left to right, as they were exhibited at a lash- 
ion preview in N. Y. are: "Madame Bovary," a ruffled 
taffeta bonnet with clover daisies at the back, "Newport 
Tournament," a Victorian bonnet of chartreuse baku 
trimmed with pansjes and purple velvet beau-catcher, 
"1860," a green leghorn with beltin crown; and "At 
Bridge," a white toya with bandeau of red poppies. 



Princess Anne 
County Deeds, 
Bargain & Sale 

Sydney H. Simmons et ux to C. 
Cashman et ux, 1 lots Nos. 3 and 
4, in section B, plat of Oceana 
Terrace. Tax, $.24. 

W. A. Charters, trustee, et al, to 
D. D. Jones, 20 acres on Lynn- 
haven River. Tax, $4.80. 

National Bank of Commerce to 
Thirza B. Trant, 220.5 acres on 
Lynnhaven River. Tax, $0.36. 

Cherbourg Realty Corporation 
to E. N. MacWilliams, site No. 58. 
plat of Linkhorn Park. Tax $5.00. 

Sidney S. Kellam, trustee, to 
Oeorgianna Simmons, lot No. 31, 
plat of Foreman Tract, Kemps- 
ville District. Tax, $.72. 

T. D. Savage, trustee, to V. S. 
Lawrence, Jr., lot No. 18 and east- 
ern 30 feet of lot No. 20, in block 
No. 7, in section D, plat of Cape 
Henry. Tax, $.72. 

A. S. Burnup et ux to J. P. Hes- 
lin et ux, lots Nos. 36 and 37, in 



bTock No. 10, plat of East Ocean 
View. Tax, $.72. 

Paul W. Ackiss et ux to Mae 
Riley, lots Nos. 5. 7, 9. and 10, in 
block No. 41, plat of. Shadow 
Lawn Heights. Tax. $1.68. 

R. A. Barnes to Haywood Uzzle. 
lots Nos. 4 and 5, in block No. 3. 
plat, of Atlantic Improvement Cor- 
poration. Tax,\$.36. 

W. J. Sparrow et ux to W. E. 
Daughtrey, 49 acres in Gum 
Swamp. Tax, $.96. 

T. W. Doughty et ux to R. A. 
Harless, 22.93 acres in Kemps- 
ville District. Tax, $3.96. 

Walter Fay Garrett ex al to T. 
8. Turner, lots Nos. 18 and 19, in 
block No. 12, plat of East Ocean 
View. Tax, $.36. 

Mary J. Carson et vir et als to 
O. W. Bratten, 296 acres near 
Dozier's Bridge. Tax, $6.00. 

Charles S. Abell et ux to 
Charles H. Nelms, lots Nos. 1, 2 
and 3, plat of Charles S. Abell 
property, at Virginia Beach. Tax. 
$3.00. 

T. S. Turner et ux to Walter 
Fay Oarrett et al, lots Nos. 13 




and 15, in block No. 17. plat of 
East Ocean View. Tax, $.12. 

Leathel Pearl Wimbrough et al 
to Lillie V. Earn, lot Np. 41 and 
western 17 feet of lot No. 40. and 
western seven feet of lot No. 13, 
in block No. 2, plat of East Ocean 
View. Tax, $2*4. 

Susie Drink water to Robert E. 
Davenport et al, property on 
Great Neck Road. Tax. $6.00. 

Dan J. Miller, et ux, trustee, 
to Virginia Joint Stock Land 
Bank of Charleston, W. Vs., pro- 
perty on North Landing Road. 
Tax, $1.20. 

Commerce Corporation to Flor- 
ence M. Cahill. lot No. 197, plat 
of Thomas M. Hodges property, 
Virginia Beach. Tax, $1.20. 

Commerce Corporation to Ruth 
L. Page, lot No. 193, plat of Tho- 
mas M. Hodges property, Virginia 
Beach. Tax, $.84. 

See-8ee Realty Corporation to 
Charles H. Fleming, site No. 116, 
plat of the Hollies. Tax, $3.60. 

Mary C. Collier ex al to Jean- 
exte B. Trant, lot No. 9, in block 
No. 4, in section 2, plat of New 
Virginia Beach. Tax, $1.32. 

Masury Corporation to Grace 8. 
Rogers, site M, plat of Ubermeer 
Annex, No. 1. Tax, $3.60. 
' Simeon Overholt et ux to Wil- 
liam J. Overholt, 1424 acres in 
Kempsville District. Tax, $5.88. 
I— 'Royal A. Rasch et ux to Paul 
W. Rear, site No. 4, plat of Lynn- 



dale Estates, in Lynnhaven. Tax, 
$1.44. 

Jeanette Bruce Trant et vir to 
James E. Etheridge. lot No. 9, in 
block No. 4, in section 2, plat of 
New Virginia Beach. Tax, $2.16. 

John D. Oordan et ux to 
Florence K. Sloan, lots Nos. 61 and 
62 and eastern 20 feet of lot No. 
63, plat of the Hollies. Tax, $4.56. 

Eva J. Whitehurst to Cavalier 
Park Corporation, sites Nos. 17 
and 18, plat of Cavalier Park. Tax, 
$6.60. 

Link Bay Corporation to George 
Watts Hill et ux, site No. 5. and 
portion of site No. 4, plat of Lake 
Shore Park. Tax $1.92. 

Katherine M. Kerns to Nellie 
M. Meakin, lot No. 18, in block 
No. 24, in section D, plat of Cape 
Henry. Tax, $.60. 

Katherine M. Kerps to Clarence 
W. Meakin, lot No. 3. in block No. 
17. in section E. plat of Cape 
Henry. Tax, $.60. 

Elsie O. Callow et vir to Flor- 
ence K. Sloan, lot No. 64, western 
30 feet of lot No. 63, and eastern 
20 feet of lot No. 65, plat of the 
Hollies. Tax, $12.00. 



BAYNE THEATRE 
PREVUES 



Deeds of Trust 



Henry H. Byrne et ux to Charles 
Webster, lot No. 4, in block No. 17, 
plat of Virginia Beach. Securing 
$17,500. 

Paul W. Rear to W. P. Boeh- 
mer. site No. 4, plat of Lynndale 
Estates, in Lynnhaven. Securing 
$1,500. 

Anne Miller Stiff et vir to W. 
A. Charters, lot No. 8, in block 
No. 17, in section E, plat of Cape 
Henry, and lot No. 17, in block 
No. 54, on plat No. 6. Virginia 
Beach Development Company. 
Securing $5,600. 

Charles H. Fleming to J. Hoge 
Tyler, HI, site No. 116, plat of 
the Hollies. Securing $2,500. 

Jeannette B. Trant et vir to 
Roy Smith, lot No. 9, in block No. 

4, in section 2, plat of New Vir- 
ginia Beach. Securing $600. 

Charles H. Nelms et ux to C. 
W. Hatch and H. A. Seawall, lots 
Nos. 1, 2 and 3, plat of Charles 

5. Abell property at Virginia 
Beach. Securing $1,900. 

G. W. Bratten et ux to Irvin P. 
Hoag, Jr., 296 acres near Dozier's 
Bridge. Securing $3,000. 

John L. Fish et als to R. B. 
Kellam. 180.8 acres on Creeds- 
Corse's Point Road. Securing $165. 

T. S. Thomas et ux to Samuel 
Goldblatt, lots Nos. 18 and 19, in 
block No. 12, plat of East Ocean 
View. Securing $1,500. 

Katherine B. Hooker to Ernest 
L. Dyer, lot No. 11, in block No. 
7, in section E, plat of Cape 
Henry. Securing $5,000. » 

J. P. Heslin et ux to Walter H. 
Dey et al, lots Nos. 36 and 37, in 
block No. 10, plat of East Ocean 
View. Securing $400. 

Oeorgianna Simmons to R. B. 
Kellam, lot No. 31, plat of Fore- 
man, tract, in Kempsville District. 
Securing $600. 

E. N. MacWilliams to F. E. Kel- 
lam et al, site No. 58, plat of 
Linkhorn Park. Securing $2,500. 

Thirza B. Trant et vir to 
Charles L. Kaufman, 229.5 acres 
on Lynnhaven River. Securing $6,- 
750. 

Juliet W. Cannon et vir, et als 
to W. P. McBain, property on At- 
lantic Avenue at 40th Street, Vir- 
ginia Beach. Securing $1,500. 

D. D. Jones et ux to W. A. 
Charters, 20 acres on Lynnhaven 
River. Securing $2,000. 



Tokyo, Japan, has 538 taxi 
dancers. 



THE FEDERAL AGENTS DIS- 
COVER DOPE RING'S/ NEWEST 
MENACE TO SCHOOL CHIL- 
DREN— The "pink pill." a habit- 
forming drug that can be ped- 
dled cheaply like candy. Every 
father and mother should read it 
in The American Weekly with 
Sunday's WASHINGTON HER- 
ALD. 



S\| W1 ', '• 1 Al 'fVe.'«Vf /»' »i h\* i|.\|.Mt ! '(A* '«Vt 'Al 'At. 'AtMf . < 



Tab it the corner of a reea, f urnielwd afaply, in keeping with the 
style of the heme. The living and dining room have been thrown 
together to main one large room, and the Ireplace Is located in a 
Smell bonce, Sadler to this eee, may be befit and iaanced 
i of the lamed Mortgage System et the Federal Heae- 



Money at 



In small or large amounts for BUYING, BUILDING, 
REPAIRING or REFINANCING. Terms arranged 
to suit the borrower on our plan or the Federal Hous- 
ing Plan. Your application will receive prompt at- 
tention. 

Telephone Berkley 24 

Berkley Permanent Building 
& Loan Asso. Inc. 



231 W. Berkley Avenue 



Norfolk. Va. 



Playing the role of an heiress 
driven to desperation by sensa- 
tional newspaper publicity, Loret- 
ta Young swears revenge on Ty- 
rone Power, star newshawk, and 
makes him a public figure in 
"Love Is News," Twentieth Cen- 
tury-Fox skylarking romance 
opening today, May 7, for a two- 
day run. Don Ameche. also star- 
red, portrays a demon managing 
editor. Slim Summerville. Jane 
Darwell. Dudley Diggs, Walter 
Catlett and Stepin Fetchit are 
featured in the supporting cast. 

"Waikiki Wedding." a comedy 
of love and music in the South 
Seas, brings Bing Crdsby. Bob 
Bums and Martha Raye to the 
Bayne Theatre on Sunday and 
Monday, May 9 and 10. The story 
deals with the romance of a con- 
test winner, played by Shirley 
Ross, who wins a trip to Waikiki 
with a pineapple recipe. Crosby 
is a press agent for the pineapple j 
company, whose job it is to keep < 
Miss Ross thrilled with the glam- 
our of Hawaii. The climax is 
reached when Crosby discovers 
that he is in love with the blonde 
beauty and that he must choose 
between losing her or see his 
scheme go boom. 

A double feature is scheduled 
for Tuesday. May 11. Lynne 
Overman and Roscoe Karns, popu- 
lar screen funny men, are teamed 
as a comedy pair in "Murder 
Goes To College." a brisk, light- 
heafrted mystery comedy. Larry 
Crabbe. Marsha Hunt and Harvey 
Stephens are also in the cast of 
this comedy of the policy racket, 
the underworld and college pro- 
fessors. Brian Donlevy, Frances 
Drake and Alan Dinehart are the. 
principals in "Midnight Taxi" 
the familiar story of the G-iw 
vs. the gangsters, in which the 
hero joins the gangsters in order 
to round up the gang. Brian Don- 
levy is the hero, who poses as a 
taxi driver. 

"Her Husband Lies," a drama 
of a lie that had to be told brings 
Gail Patrick and Ricardo Cortez 
to the local screen on Wednesday 
and Thursday, May 12 and 13. 
The story concerns a big-time 
gambler who is forced to go back 
on his word in order to save his 
loved ones. 



dote ft MsisoFy, btc* 

Real Estate and Rentals 

Atlantic Avenue near 17th St 
Virginia Beach, ▼». 

Telephone Virginia 



KEYS MADE 

Safes Opened and Repaired 
Safes For Safe 

Ed. Martin & Bro. 

32t 2«th St. Beach Flam 2*S 

125 College Mace 

Nerfeft Phene 2*7M 




Recipe for 
Refreshment 

POR real refreshment 
It reach for ■ "Stelnie" 
Brown Bottle of Sehtitz Beer. 
Brewed to mellow-ripe per- 
fecthm under Precise Enryme 
Control... with added health 
benefits of Sunshine Vitamin 
D... Sehlits brings you winter 
and summer uniform deli- 
eknisness. 



t ' 



You don't hare 
to cultivate a 
ta$te for Schliu. 
You like it on 
firtt acquaint- 
ance ... and wr 
after. 



JOS. SCBLITZ 

Brewing Co. 
M1LWAVKU, wis. 



<0 




C«,ji!|tt 19)7, Jet. Scklita Bftvla| Co.— 76 




We Have Plenty of Money to Loan 

TO BUY YOUR OWN HOME 



You Pay Only 



There Is No Investment That Pays Bigger 
Dividends Than Your Own Home ■ 

64TW Happiness and Contentment Awaits the Home 
if\ Owner and We Can Make It 80 Easy For 
/v You to Buy It— Let Us Explain. 

1— Our New Government Plan 6% Redaction 
Plan. 
.2— Our Regular Building, and Loan Plan. 
Phone Either Office for Appointment or Just Come In and 
Talk It Over With Us. 

Atlantic Permanent 
Building & Loan Assn. 



Norfolk— 10 Monticello Arcade Bldg. 
Berkley— 123 W. Berkley Avenue 



Phone 21723 
Phone 113 



JOB 

PRINTING 



PERMIT us to create a personal- 
ity in your printing work . . . 
Such personality as you would 
prefer in the human salesman that 
you would employ. 

We plan and print . . . booklets, in- 
serts, sales bills, broadsides, an- 
nouncements, office stationery, fac- 
tory forms, and all other types of fine 
printing. Estimates supplied on a 
competitive basis. 



Phone 262 

Princess Anne Press, Inc. 

PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 

Home of Virginia Beach News 

17th Street Virginia Beach 



- 



J4. 



I -L. 



VK3NIA BEACH NEWS. FRIDAY. MAY 7, 1987 



OPENING 

•r NEW 



HOTEL ORDERS 



(Continued from Page One) 

circles, having spent many 
OB the Beach. Formerly, 
were associated with the 
Hotel. 



Kxtensive renovations and im- 
provements are now nearing com- 
pletion or have already been com- 
pleted at the Spotswood Arms, the 
Breakers. Albemarle Ball, Trafton 
Inn, Murray's, the Pinewood and 
ether hotels and cottages on the 
front. It is expected that 
: less than 500 additional rooms 
will be available to the vacation- 

a public this year as a result of 
improvements and additions 
made to established Beach houses. 
At the Albemarle Hall, it was 
learned, all bedrooms and public 
rooms are being refurnished and 
redecorated. The coffee shop has 
been enlarged and a kitchen ad- 
ded to it, and, as a special attrac- 
tion for guests, a patio is being 
developed on the north end of the 
property overlooking Twenty-fifth 
Street. This hotel also will be 
formally opened on May 15th. 



CHRISTMAS SEAL 
PLACED 



30,000,000 Stickers Expected 
To Be Used hi TB Cam- 
paign Next Autumn. 



Artificial light, it has been 
found, stimulates the growth of 
pecans. Usq of night lights 
lengthens the time during which 
fats can be formed by the tree. 



Classified 



classified ad» to 
Virginia Beach MS or bring 
Men to the News office 17th 
Street. Bates: /U* cent a 



IS seats, cash with order; when 
charged, two cents a word. 
OftrdS of thanks, resolutions of 
respect, etc., two cents a wort, 
cash. Church notices, etc., 
oent a weed. 



FOR SALE— Good family cow, 
Guernsey, Call Virginia Beach 
42-J-2. 2ta 

TOR SALE — Crawford Electric 
Range. Good condition. Call 
Virginia Beach 361. It 



Virginians are expected to use 
30,000,000 Christmas Seals on 
their holiday mail next December. 

An order for that quantity was 
placed today by tHe Virginia 
Tuberculosis Association with the 
National Organization, and they 
will be ready for distribution early 
in the fall to all local associations 
and tuberculosis committees. 

Last Christmas, Virginia used 
28.500.000 seals, the income from 
which is being used to continue 
warfare against tuberculosis in 
the Old Dominion. Revenue from 
the 1936 rales reached a total of 
$96,500, an all-tfime high, said 
Miss Leslie Combs Foster, execu- 
tive secretary of the Virginia As- 
sociation. 

"Demand for the seals has 
reached such proportions," Miss 
Foster explained, "that we are 
obliged to place the order for our 
supply early in the spring to be 
able to furnish them to the local 
association on time. 

"Indeed, the annual production 
of Christmas seals has reached 
such size that four different 
lithographers in different sections 
of the country are required to re- 
produce them. 

"The new seals are a beautiful 
dark blue," Miss Foster continued, 
"and bear a cheerful figure of a 
bell-ringing watchman, lantern 
and all. In the background is a 
glimpse of a gaily lighted home 
with Yule decorations. The fami- 
liar flaming-red double-barred 
cross stands out conspiciously in 
the upper left-hand corner." 

In each sheet of 100 seals there 
are four bright yellow stickers, 
bearing these simple messages 
about tuberculosis: "Health for 
all," "Protect your home," "Pre- 
ventable' 'and "Curable." The in- 
e/itable double-barred cross also 
flashes its silent message from 
these yellow seals. 




R; L. WRIGHT, PAINTER AND 
DECORATOR. In and outside 
work. Reasonable rates. Tele 
phone 548, 22nd Street, Vir 
ginia Beach. 3ta 



FREE! If excess acid causes you 
Stomach Ulcers, Gas Pains, In 
digestion, Heartburn, Belching, 
Bloating, Nausea, get free 
sample doctor's prescription, 
Ddga, at Ban's Pharmacy. 12a 



WANTED— Farmers or farmers 
sons' over 21 years of age with 
good car to travel in the coun 
toy. Steady work. Write for 

particulars. 

G. C. Hebertlng Co. 

pept. 2671 Bloomlngton, 111 



NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that 
we have appointed G. W 
CAPPS our agent for the sale 
Of our fertilizers in Creeds, 
Virginia, and vicinity. 

F. S. Roy ster Guano 
Company 



MEREDITH'S 

PILE DRIVER 



•4 

1 
B 

1 

wuot miam. WT 
GUARANTEED RELIEF 

any form of hemorrhoids 

to prevent blister* from 

burns if applied at once. At 

your local drug store. Tube with 

rectal nozrJe lie. Small tin. Me. 

M'ii>nr.irtni«4 fey 

MEREDITH IIRlid CO. 

Virginia Ueacll, VS. 





'EDERAL SAVINGS 

IAND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

6% \ 

Amortized 
Mortgage Loans 

l^erest Reduced Monthly 
w\ H TERRY, JR.. Mgi. 

Phone 38 



Interest In Contest 

Considerable interest is being 
shown by Virginia High School 
pupils in the contest being 
conducted among them by the 
Richmond Bicentennial Commis- 
sion in connection with the cele- 
bration of the 200 anniversary 
of the city. This contest, open to 
all high school students of the 
State, is for the best answers in 
not more than 10 words to ten 
questions and the answer in not 
more than 50 words to the ques- 
tion on "Why I Consider Rich- 
mond America's Most Historical 
City." The prize is a nine month's 
full secretarial course in the Vir- 
ginia College of Commerce and 
Law. 



Hintt to Gardeners 



*yH« 
VegeUhU Expert 
Fetry Seed Itutitmte 




Locating Vegetable Crops 

WHENEVER possible the vege- 
table crop should be suited to 
the soil. far the best soil for 
nearly all uops is a loam with good 
water-holding capacity. Nearly all 
crops, too, should have f uH sun. 

But conditions can rarely be per- 
fect. The following information is 
offered as a guide for those who 
have problems in locating crops. 

In heavy or clayey soils, grow 
the following: Beans, Beets, Broc- 
coli, Brussels Sprouli Cabbape. 
Cauliflower, Chicory, Corn, Kale, 
Peas, Pumpkin, Rhubarb, Spinach, 
Squash, Swiss Chard and Ruu-bapa. 

In light or sandy roils plant As- 
paragus, Carrot, Celery, Colhvds, 
Chinese Cabbage (Celery Cabbage), 
Cucumber, Egg Plant, Endive, Kohl- 
rabi, Lettuce, Mu^kmelon, Water^ 
melon, Mustard, Okra, Onion, Pars- 
ley, Parsnip, Pepper, Radish, Toma- 
to, Turnip and most of the herbs. 

Sandy soils usually yield an early 
but comparatively light crop. Clayey 
soils usually mature the crop a little 
later, but the yield is heavier. 

In muck soils, plant Onions, Cele- 
ry, Chinese Cabbage, Radish, Tur- 
nip, Carrot, Kale, Lettuce, Mustard, 
Parsley, Parsnip, Rhubarb, Spinach, 
Swiss Chard, and herbs. Onions and 
Celery are excellent muck crops. 

In shaded portions of the garden, 
the following may bo tried: Bears, 
Radish, Lettuce, Endive, Kale, Cab. 
bage, Beet, Sprouting Broccoli, Car- 
rot, Mustard, Parsley, Parsnip, 
Rhubarb, Swiss Chard, Turnips and 
Rutabaga. 

For planting near the house, 
which must be considered from the 
standpoint of appearance, the fol- 
lowing are advised because of their 
more attractive foliage and neater 
habit of growth: Pm dey, Kale, 
Beets, Lettuce, Spinach. Dwarf 
Ee.nns, Cucumbers (uviled on trel- 
lis), herbs, and Corn (if there is suf- 
ficient space). 



Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, widow of the 23rd President of the 
United States, congratulates these Girl Scouts on the 25th anni- 
versary of their organization. Mrs. Harrison, who is an honorary 
vice-president of the Girl Scoots, has been active in the Silver 
Jubilee celebration in New York and was a guest of honor at the 
recent fbanobet held in that city. 



Modern Porcelain In Soft Hue 






CAVAUtt 
SHOW SATURDAY 




MODERN classical designs in 
porcelain book-ends and statu- 
ettes, both useful and decorative 
for a table, are enhanced by a lus- 
trous cafe an lait coloring made 
permanent through the use of 
American ceramic colors. These 
modern porcelains are adaptable to 
any period decorative style from 
the 18th Century to contemporary. 
The porcelain used Is highly vttre- 



Modern Borne Decoration Service 

ous and the color is a part of the 
material before the over-glate hi 
put on so they never lose their 
soft original hue and the rich tone 
will not fade or wear away. 



COUNTY GARDEN 
PARTYSATURDAY 



(Continued from Page One) 
house, Mrs. N. A. Nicholson, Mrs. 
George Bratten, Mrs. Floyd Kel- 
lam, Mrs. Roland Thorp, Miss Lil- 
liam Ashley, Mrs. R. E. White- 
head, Mrs. I. R. Hardy. Mrs. 
John T. Leitch, Mrs. Floyd Dor- 
mire and Mrs. M. C. Bryant. 

Tables displaying the candies 
for sale will be placed under the 
trees on the green in front of the 
house. Special hostesses for these 
tables will be Mrs. H. G. Walker, 
Mrs. Sidney Kellam and Mrs. 
Harvey Capps. 

Wild Flowers On Exhibit 

The punch bowls will be pre- 
sided over by Mrs. T. L. Etheridge, 
Mrs. MacLin Simmons and Mrs. 
Don Seiwell, assisted by the 
Misses Mary Nash Boush, Sue 
Whitehead, Edna Alice Hardy. 
Mary Baxter. Katherine Aspin- 
wall, Anne Lambert, Diana Parks, 
Nancy Turner, Jane Turner. 
Maude Herbert. Mildred Taylor, 
Margaret Hodgman and Mary Lou 
Nye and Mrs. R. W. Whitehurst, 
Mrs. A. L. Bat-co. Jr., and Mrs. 
Martha Hull 



V. 



AUXILIARY UNITS 
MEET TOMORROW 



Clower To Preach 
At Woodstock, Va. 



The Rev. J. B. Clower, Jr., pas- 
tor of the Presbyterian , Church, 
will leave today for Woodstock, 
where he will fill' the pulpit of the 
Woodstock Presbyterian Church 
at a special anpMrsary service 
scheduled for Sunday. He will re- 
turn to the Beach next Wednes- 
day. 

During Mr. dower's absence, 
the Rev. T. D, Wesley will preach 
at the 11 o'clock service. His sub- 
ject will be, "Mary, the Mother of 
Jesus." 

Dr. F. W. Irwin, of Williams- 
burg, will preach at the Lynn- 
haven Presbyterian Church in the 
stead of Mr. Wesley, on Sunday. 
A special Mother's Day program 
will be given by the Sunday 
School department, and all moth- 
ers of the church will be brought 
to the service in cars provided 
by the membership. 

At 3 o'clock on Sunday after- 
noon, there will be a Joint service 
at the Glen Rock Presbyterian 
Church, over which Mr. Wesley I 
will preside. . 



(Continued from Page One) 
convention. 

Before adjournment, a district 
committee woman and alternate 
will be selected by the delegates 
to hold office during the coming 
year. 

Tonight, beginning at 9:30 
o'clock, the Princess Anne Post of 
the Legion will hold a reception 
for the Auxiliary delegates at the 
clubhouse. All Legionnaires, their 
wives and members of the Auxili- 
ary have been invited to attend. 
o 

Glen Rock News 
And Social Events 

Mr. and Mrs. James Bradley 
and Mrs. Briggs, of Norfolk spent 
Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. C. 
G. Parker. 

E. T. Parker, of Portsmouth 
was a visitor at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. G. Parker. 

Mrs. H. St. Clair Ruggles re- 
turned Monday from Richfield, 
New Jersey, where she had visited 
her brother. 

Mrs. R. P. Harvell and daugh- 
ter, Betty Jean, are spending a 
few days with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lonnie Price. 

Mrs. Joe Wright, of Ingleside 
spent one day last week with her 
mother, Mrs. I. F. Hatfield. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Andrews 
and three children, of Norfolk, 
Mr. and Mrs.. Joe Wright, of In- 
gleside and Miss Maidle Garner, 
of Elizabeth City are going to be 
visitors Sunday at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Hatfield. 

Services at the local Presby- 
terian Church will be combined 
Sunday at 3:00 o'clock. There will 
be a Mother's Day program by 
the Sunday School and preach- 
ing by the pastor, Rev. T. D. Wes- 
ley, of Lynnhaven. There will be 
no services in the evening. 



(Continued From Page One) 
Wood. 

Other chairmen listed by the 
finance committee are C. W. Har- 
rell, Princess Anne; C. H. Spence, 
Back Bay; Frank Fentress, Prin- 
cess Anne; J. N. Baxter, Hickory; 
C. H. Mast, Lynnhaven; J. G. 
Petree, Princess Anne; Mrs. An- 
nie Mae Gregory, Lynnhaven; 
Mrs. G. W. Capps. Creeds; R. H. 
West, Princess Anne; Mrs. N. A. 
Nicholson, Creeds; Frank Kellam, 
Princess Anne; F. W. LaBarer, 
Princess Anne, and W. L. White- 
hurst, Creeds. 

Every member of the co-operat- 
ing churches will be asked to 
make some contribution, however 
small such amount may be. Col- 
lection of the desired fund, the 
leaders of the movement point 
out, will insure the development of 
the week-day instruction in the 
local schools next season. 
o 

A NEW THEORY OF WHY 
WE WEAR CLOTHES. Scientist 
explains that lack of Iodine made 
the caveman or his ancestors lose 
their furry coats. An interesting 
page feature of The American 
Weekly with Sunday's WASH- 
INGTON HERALD. 



Know Your Language 
By C. L. Buahnell 

School of Batik*, 
International Corn 

BCIMOU 



OUR word "bonfire" has a grim 
history. Originally the Word 
was "boncfire" and was applied to 
fires for burning the corpses ol 
those killed by the wars and pesti- 
lences that ravaced England durir* 
the Middle Ages. Later, when 
heretics were burned at the stake, 
"bonefire" was the nam* applied to 
the nres that consumed these vic- 
tims. In time it came to be spelled 
"bonfire" and was extended to open- 
air tires in connection with public 
celebrations or gatherings of vari- 
ous kinds. 

• • • 

"Kind of and "sort of" should 
not be followed by an "a" or "an. r " 

Wrong 
he?" 

Right.' "What 
he?" 



"What sort of a man is 
sort of man is 



E. K. MILH0LLAND 
Real Estate Rentals 

Temporary Office— Holland Building. Atlantic Avenue 
Between 21st and 22d Street, 

After June 1st— Bank of Commerce Building 
(Old P. O. building) 



(Continued from Page One) 
to have absolute control of the 
horse, and each of the eight 
jumps in these c lasses is different 
and hazardous. The jumps are set 
up in different arran ge me nts, re- 
quiring much turning and will 
display jumping ability that has 
never been seen in this part of the 
country. There will be one of 
these Olympic classes on ^eachfl 
afternoon of the show. 

Handsome Trophies 

Trophies, including silver cups 
and other silver pieces, valued* at 
approximately $1,000 will be the 
handsomest ever offered here. 
Rules of the American Horse 
Show Association, New York, of 
which the Cavalier Club is a mem- 
ber, will.be observed. 

The show ring, with the foot- 
ing worked over recently, is in 
prime condition. Another im- 
provement since last year is that 
the inside rail has been removed. 
There will be no wings used this 
year at the jumps, they having 
been replaced by small cedars in 
tubs, adding to the picturesque- 
ness and gay appearance of the 
ring. 

Horses have been entered by 
Irving KISne, of Norfolk; M^se 
Virginia West, of Suffolk; Mrs. 
Lester T. Hundt, of Bethesda, 
MdJ; Nick Wright, of Norfolk; 
Mrs. George Watts Hill, of Dur- 
ham, N. C; Mrs. J. D. Wilde, of 
Charlottesville; Mrs. Thraves, of 
Virginia Beach; Mrs. Cary Jack- 
son, of Keswick; J. C. Causey, of 
Suffolk; Alec Calvert, of Warren- 
ton; Miss Clara Cooke, of Norfolk; 
Harold Blackman, of Charlottes- 
ville; Carolanne Farms k Clarence 
M. Tynes, of Norfolk; Mrs. J. E. 
Barker, of Warren ton; Menalcus 
Lankford and Edward Hofheimer, 
of Norfolk, and Miss Patricia 
Thraves, W. Taylor Johnson, F. 8. 
Royster and George G. Lee, all of 
Virginia Beach. Other entries are 
listed from the Cavalier Stables. 

funImSmpaign 
to open sunday 



Announcing i ne vfliening 

Henley's Fish and Poultry 
MARKET 

23rd Street Near Atlantic Avenue 

Specializing In Home-Grown 
Chickens— Fresh Eggs— Fish 



Prompt Service 

R. E. SIMPSON 



Telephone 539 

O. J. HENLEY 



WALL PAPERS 

WAYT H. COX 



435 



Street 



Norfolk, Virginia Telephone 2ffM 



Distributor for Berry Brothers 

Varnishes — Enamels— Lacquers — Paints 

Use Liquid Granite 
"The Million Step Floor Varnish" 

We Sell Lionoil Waterproofer and Preservative on 
Wood, Cement, Brick and Metal. Excellent for 
Virginia Beach Floors. Used by Murray Cottage 
and The Breakers. 






Bayne Theatre 

Open Week Days 3:00 P. M. Saturday and Sunday 1 00 P. M.l 



FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 7 and 8 

"LOVE IS NEWS" 
TYRONE POWER, LORETTA YOUNG 
DON AMECHE, SLIM SUMMERVTLLE 



SUNDAY and MONDAY, MAY 9 and 10 
"WAIKIK1 WEDDING" 

BING CROSBY, SHIRLEY ROSS 
MARTHA RAYE, BOB BURNS 



TUESDAY, 1 DAY ONLY, MAY 11 
DOUBLE FEATURE 

"MURDER GOES TO COLLEGE" 

MARSHA HUNT, LARRY CRABBE 

and 
"MIDNIGHT TAXI" 

BRIAN DONLEVY, FRANCES DRAKE 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, MAY 12 and 13 
"HER HUSBAND LIES" 

GAIL PATRICK. RICARDO CORTEZ 
AKTM TAM1ROFF, TOM BROWN 



Keep Your Chickens 

IN A NICE CHICKEN Y ARD- 

DCNTiiET THEM SCRATCH 

YOUR PLANT BEDS 



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Get Your Poultry Wire From Us 

1 Inch *nd 2 Inch Mesh 2 to 6 feet High 
In Any Quantity 



Black-Galvanized-Copper 
Screen Wire 

18 Inch to 36 Inch Widths 
In Stock at All Times 

SCREEN DOORS 
KNOCKED DOWN SCREEN WINDOW FRAMES 



HOG AND CATTLE WIRE FENCING 



All Heights 



LUM'S 

Hardware and Plumbing Supply Co., Inc. 
Wholesale and Retail 
Telephone 23721 517-519 Park Ai 



Send in your subscription for the New* 




Ohrainia Beach 




A Journal Devoted to the Interests of Princess Anne County and the State of Virginia 




VOLUME Xn. NUMBER 40. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, MAY 14, 19S7 



Single Copy 5 Onto. $2.00 a faff. 



PASTEURIZATION 
B REQUIRED OF 
ALL MM SOLD 
IN TOWN LIMITS 



Council Approves Ordinance 
Governing Preparation and 
Sale of Dairy Products. 



^! 



PARKING LIMIT IS SET 
ATLANTIC AVENUE 



Cycling On Walkway Draws 
Protests; Group To Con- 

SMHPr ICfJgOlwHOfaS. 



Extensive Renovation Program 



At Princess Anne 



h '.Hil 



ANNUAL Zeppelin Disaster, Spring Flood BEACH 



Dining Room and Cocktail Lounge Subjected To 

ment Program; Completion of Work Set for June 1, R. E. 
i/ernngf manager, Announces. 




Passage of an ordinance re- 
the pasteurization of all 
soM on Virginia Beach fea- 
fhe special session of the 
Council held in the Munici- 
pal Building last Friday night. 
Notice will be served upon all 
dairies operating within the 
Town limits of the ordinance's 
provisions, and the prohibition of 
non-pasteurized milk will become 
tely effective. 

Baton Sponsors Measure 



it 



Adoption of the pure milk law 
climaxed occasional discussions on 
the part of the councibnen and 
others interested in its passage 
over the past two years, and the 
approved measure includes all of 
the exacting requirements and 
sanitary regulations introduced 
into the months of argument. 
The bill as adopted was intro- 
duced and sponsored by Roland 
O. Baton, managing director of 
the Cavalier Hotel, who appeared 
before the council two months ago 
to urge the passage of a model 
measure. 

Other than requiring the pas- 
teurization of all milk sold locally, 
the ordinance sets forth sanitary 
regulations of dairy bams, milk- 
ing equipment and utensils used 
for the storing and transporting 
of milk and cream. In its essence, 
the bill parallels the model ordin- 
ance drawn up for municipalities 
by the Virginia State Department 
of Health 



With most of the clubhouse 
completely redecorated and re- 
furnished, the Princess Anne 
Country Club this week an- 
nounced that all renovations 
would be accomplished by June 1, 
when the formal summer opening 
will be staged. According to R, B. 
Derring, manager of the club, 
the sum of $23,000 was expended 
on the improvement program, and 
the headquarters of Tidewater's 
best known golfing haven now 
renks among the finest equipped 
in the entire country. 

Outstanding among the many 
improvements is the Colonial 
Dining Room, decorated in a color 
scheme Which features Williams- 
burg blue and oyster white. New 
lighting fixtures and draperies 
add to the charm of the room, 
which has been equipped with 
new china, glassware and silver. 

B ed r oo ms Refurnished 

Adjoining the dining room is 
the newly furnished and re- 
decorated Cocktail Lounge. The 
twenty bedrooms on the upper 
floor, reserved for the use of mem- 
bers of the club and their guests, 
have been included in the im- 
provement program, and all have 




Bicycle Protests Heard 

A special committee of the 
council will report to/that body 
at the May 31 meeting their re- 
ndationsfop^he regulation 
of\bicyeJe^Mmg on the walkway. 
The action was taken upon the 

liiest of ocean-front property 

_ icrs who appeared before the 
council to protest the increased 
use of bicycles oh the boardwalk 
and the consequent hazard to the 
life and limbs of pedestarins. Of- 
ficial action of the council pro- 
hibits the use of bicycles on the 
boardwalk between the hours of 
t p. m. and 7 a. m.. during the 
summer season. 

Parking on the west side of At- 
lantic Avenue, between Twenty- 
fifth and Seventeenth Streets, 
Will be restricted during the sum- 
mer months to one hour from 7 
a. m., until 8 p. m. Other traffic 
and parking regulations usually 
"••effective during the summer 
months also will be strictly en- 
forced, it was stated. 



been completely redecorated and 
refurnished. Vermont hard rock 
maple furniture has been substi- 
tuted for the bedroom equipment 
previously used. 

On the lower floor, in the spaci- 
ous kitchen, are to be found new 
dish-washing machines, steam 
tables, deep-fryers, refrigerators 
and ranges equipped with auto- 
matic stokers. Mr. Derring, in ex- 
plaining the functions of the new- 
ly-installed cooking and cleaning 
aids, stated that the equipment 
was the moat complete to be 
found on the Beach. 

New Locker Equipment 

In the locker rooms, new equip- 
ment also has been added, all de- 
s'smec'. for the comfort and con- 
venience of the club's patrons. 
In addition, new tile shower stalls 
and bath tubs have been placed 
on the upper floor, new carpets 
and rugs secured for the floors 
and other improvements made. 

There is a possibility, Mr. Der- 
ring stated, that a swimming pool 
will be developed on the front 
lawn of the clubhouse. Final ac- 
tion on this project, tentatively 
approved by $he board of gover- 
nors, will be taken at a meeting 
scheduled for this week-end. 



S p o nso r ed, by Garden Club of 
County; No Entry Charge 
for Local Growers. 

IN CAVALIER BALLROOM 



^raffi"" - -* 1 -"''*'- 



Hindenhurg Fire First Announced In August, 1935, Brother 
Starkey Says In Communication; Coronation of George 
VI Abo Predicted That Year. 



Miss Evelyn Bill Is Chairman 



AUXILIARY UNITS 
H0LDC0NVENTI0N 

Mrs. Simpson, of Virginia 
Beach, Re-elected As Dis- 
trict Committeewoman. 



Tides and Sun 

(Reported by D. S. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry > 



Friday. May 14. high water 
11.06 a. m.. 11.28 p. m.: low 
Water 5:066 a. m.. 5:15 p. m.; sun 
rises 4:56 a. m : sun sets 7:04 
p. m 

Saturday. May 15, hivh water 
12:03 p. m.; low water 6:04 a. m„ 
6:20 p. m.: sun rises 4:56 a. m ; 
sun sets 7:05 p. m. 

Sunday, May 16, high water 
12:26 a. m., 1:05 p. m.; low water 
7:04 a. m.. 7:27 p. m.; sun rises 
4:56 a. m.; sun sets 7:06 p. m 

Tuesday, May 17, high water 

1:26 a. m.. 1:05 p. m.; low water 

8:85 p. m.; sun rises 

sun sets 7:06 p. m. 

May 18, high water 

3:22 p. m.; low water 

8:67 a. m„ 9:33 p. m.; sun rises 

4:68 a. m.; sun sets 7:07 p. m. 

Wednesday. May 19. high water 
3:47 a. m., 4:21 p. m ; low water 
9:49 a. m., 10:28 p. m ; sun rises 
a. m.; sun sets 7:08 p. m. 
lursday. May 20. high water 
4:44 a. m, 5:12 p. m ; low water 
10:37 a. m„ 11:20 p. m.; sun rises 
7:62 a. m.; sun sets 7:60 p. m. 



6:61 a. m. 
4:64 a. m 

Tuesday 
2:40 a. m. 



V^Th 



Mrs. 8. M. Simpson, of Virginia 
Beach, was re-elected committee- 
woman for the second district of 
the Virginia Department of the 
American Legion at the fifteenth 
annual district convention held 
last Saturday at the Willoughby 
T. Cooke School. Mrs. Franklin 
Bradshaw, of Suffolk, also was re- 
elected alternate committee- 
woman, and Miss Helen Acton, of 
Portsmouth, was elected secre- 
tary, succeeding Miss Cora 
Vaughan, of Franklin, who de- 
clined to serve a third- term. 

The convention was opened 
with a luncheon at which the 
local auxiliary of Unit 51 served 
as hostesses. Mrs. J. F. Wood- 
house, president of the Princess 
Anne unit, was toastmaster, and 
brief responses were made by 
Mrs. J. C. Cornick, of Virginia 
Beach: Mrs. Bradshaw; W. P. 
Dodson. Jr., post commander of 
the County Legion; Henry Wood- 
house, vice commander; Mrs. 
Charles W. McKinney, of Clifton 
Forge, president of the State De- 
partment; Mrs. Simpson 'and 
other delegates. Fairfield HodgW 
-commander of the second district, 
also was presented, congratulating 
the auxiliary upon the work being 
done locally by its membership. 

Mu. McKinney spoke briefly at 
the afternoon session, stressing 
the program of „ the auxiliary as 
one designed to "bring before the 
people the prin"i;>)?s and ideals 
upon which the American re- 
public was founded and for which 
its ir en shed blood on many bat- 
tlefi?:ds." The Virginia auxiliary, 
she reported, has 2.834 paid mem- 
berships, which approximates the 
quota set for the State by the 
national headquarters. 

Reports Heard 

The five units in the district 
presented their annual reports, 
Mrs. Arthur J. Wilkins. speaking 
for Portsmouth; Mrs. Bradshaw 
for Suffolk; Mrs. Lillian Drew, 
for Norfolk; Miss Vaughan for 
Franklin, and Mrs. Woodhcuse 
for Princess Anne. 

Mrs. W. O. Newman, of Hilton 
Village, department rehabilitation 
chairman, drew attention to the 
Christmas work done in the state 
when 2.298 hospitalized veterans 
were given gifts by the auxiliary, 
and 618 children were cared for 
through the rehabilitation fund. 
She alFu spoke of the need of 
family contact and follow-up 

>rk, praising the results now 
being obtained along ocen national 
therapy lines. 



PEER Y PROMTS 
FUND REDUCTION 



Importance of Continued Soil 
Erosion Work in State Is 
Pointed Out. 



Governor Peery has communi- 
cated a protest to Secretry of Agri- 
culture Wallace against the re- 
port that the Soil Conservation 
Service of the United States De- 
partment of the Agriculture will 
make a reduction of 32 per cent 
in the allotment of funds to Vir- 
ginia for 1938. 

Emphasizing the importance of 
the continuance of the soil ero- 
sion work in Virginia, Governor 
Peery pointed out that tobacco, 
one of the state's most important 
crops) is more seriously, affected 
by erosion than any other crop. 

Cites Regional Decrease 

He called attention to the aver- 
age decrease for Region Two, to 
which Virginia belongs, of 7 per 
cent and the average decrease for 
the United States as a whole of 
8 per cent and saM that the pro- 
posal to cut Virginia's funds 22 
per cent amounts to "discrimina- 
tion." 

Governor Pefry set forth a 
whole table of figures and com- 
mented that "Virginia will suffer 
a decrease of 32 per cent, while 
Florida will be favored with an 
increase of 40 per cent. North 
Carolina, our neighbor to the 
South, will suffer a decrease of 
only 11 per cent. 

Situation Said Dissimilar 

"The situation of North Caro- 
lina certainly would seem to te 
comparable to the State of Vir- 
ginia. Virginia and North Caro- 
lina, of course, each pay into the 
Federal treasury more revenue 
than all the other states com- 
bined. It will be further noted 
that only One state will have a 
smaller allocation than Virginia 
and that state is Florida, with a 
40 per cent increase. I am ad- 
vised that Florida has a very 
limited erosion problem. 

"The 32 per cent in Virginia 
funds, will likely mean one of two 
things; the abandonment of one 
of the projects now under way, 
or the abandonment of contracts 
with one-third of the co-operators 
under all of the projects being 
handled. Either alternative would 
result in serious injury to the 
program. Contracts with co- 
operators in many instances are 
secured with a great deal of dif- 
ficulty and invariably mean radi- 
cal changes in farming methods. 
Changes in farming methods re- 
sult in heavy expense to the co- 
operator and his hope is that he 
will be partially compensated by, 
(Continued on 



CommiHJtCy interest in the 
fourth annual amateur rose show, 
sponsored by the Garden Club of 
Princess Anne County, is said to 
be running higher in this sea- 
son's schedule of classes than 
ever before, and an all-time re- 
cord of exhibits is expected to be 
established when the doors open 
this morning. The show, as in past 
years, will be held in the ballroom 
of the Cavalier Hotel and will be 
open to both exhibitors and visi- 
tors without charge. 

One of the features of the 
show, it was learned, win be an 
exhibit of roses, both old and new 
varieties, by Miss Evelyn Collins 
Hill, general chairman of the two- 
day program. Miss Hill's display 
will not be entered in the com- 
petitions, but is expected to con- 
tain some of the county's love- 
liest blooms. 

Show Opens At 3 •'Clack 

This morning will be devoted 
to the placing of the exhibits in 
their allotted positions, and the 
general public will be permitted 
in the ballroom at three o'clock, 
with a night session planned. To- 
morrow night, at five o'clock, the 
show will be brought to a close 
with the awarding of the sweep- 
stakes prims. 

One hundred and two classes 
have been announced, all but 
three of which will be open to 
amateur growers of the Tidewater 
area, the three classes excepted 
will present breakfast trays and 
dinner tables prepared by mem- 
bers of the garden club. 

Judges Listed 

Judges of roses include Dr. T. 
Allen Kirk, of Roanoke; E. D. 
Duval and George Dehegh, of Nor- 
folk; Michael Parker and Charles 
Aplin, of Virginia Beach, and R. 
M. Johnson, of Princess Anne 
County. Judges for the arrange- 
ment of flowers are MieTJohn 
R. Riley and Mrs. Andrew Hull, 
of the Hampton Reads Garden 
Club, of Newport NeW Mrs. M. 
N. King, of the Norfolk Garden 
Club; Mrs. D. C. King, of the 
Algonquin Garden Club; Mrs. 
Vernon Gresham and Mre^C. 6. 
8herwood, of the Elixabe^River 
Garden Club; Mrs. M. K. Ken- 
drlck, of the Nansemond River 
Garden Club, of Suffolk and Mrs. 
Phillip V. Mohun, of Virginia 
Beach. 

The show wf ] be conducted 
under the rules of the American 
Rose Society, of which the local 
garden club is a member. Assist- 
ing Miss Hill in the management 
of the exhibit is Mrs. Stuart 
Johns. Miss Elisabeth Gregory 
Hill is president of the club. 
- -o 

New Books Received 
At Public Library 

New works of fiction received 
this week at the Virginia Beach 
Municipal Library include the fol- 
lowing titles: 

"The Heart Has Wings," by 
Faith Baldwin. «. 

"Pedlar's Progress," by Odell 
Shepard. 

' Away From It All," by Credic 
Belfrage. 

"Old Wine," by Phyllis Bot- 
totne. 

West of the Pecos," by Zane 
Oray. 

"Maiden Effort," by Samuel 
Hopkins Adams. 

' This England," by Mary Ell 
Chase. 

"Ask Miss Mott." by E. Phillips 
Oppenheftn. v 

"People in Cages," by Helen R. 
Ash ton. 

"Best Quarters, 
restor. 

"Neighbor to the 
Gladys Hart Carroll. 

"An Almanac for Modems," by 
Donald Culcross Peattie 

"A Lantern in Her Hand," by 
Bess Streeter AMrtch 

"Together and Apart.*' by Mar- 
garet 



In a communication received 
this week at the office of the Vir- 
ginia Beach News from Brother 
Starkey, self-styled prophet jA 
the House of the Lord and a re- 
sident of the Glen Rock com- 
munity, it was asserted that the 
Hindenberg disaster at Lakehurst, 
the coronation of King George 
VI and the floods which recently 
swept through Virginia and other 
states were predicted in pro- 
phecies uttered prior to the time 
of the events. Last notice of a 
prophecy come true, as reported 
by Brother Starkey and published 
in these' columns, concerned the 
re-election of President Roosevelt 
last fall by a tremendous ma- 
jority. 

Zeppelin Trouble Forecast 



That the zeppelin would be 
damaged in the air was propbe- 
cied on August 15, 1935, the com- 
munication continues, and the 
numerical listing of the pro- 
phecy is stated as 1455. 

On September 5, 1935, the re- 
port continues, it was prophecied 
that "the King of England will 
become the brother of the King 
of England." A further detail. of 
the prophecy reports that the 
king was seen in a vision on 
board of a ship, dead, with the 
body of the king, pr e suma b l y the 
present Duke of Windsor, bound 
for America. 



It was on January 22 of this 
very, the prophet contends, to 
prophecy number 1941, that the 
revelation of the spring floods 
Was revealed. Sudden floods 
would bring disaster to the City 
of Richmond and other communi- 
ties to the north with a loss of 
life, he confesses to have report- 
ed at that time, with the pro- 
phecy made reality late in April. 



It) HOLD ANNUAL 



ITO WEDNESDAY 



Reports of Officers Will B0 
Made At Meeting Sche- 
duled for Cavaner. 



JAY JOHNS IS EXP ECTED 
TO ADDRESS MEMBERS 



Plans for New Tear Te Be 
Discussed; Advertising 
Agency. 





This, Brother St; 
is a sign that 
rayed with Italy, 
munist-socialist 
establish fascism in America. Ho 
date as to the probable occur- 
ance of this event is given in the 
communication. 

Prophecies dealing with future 
fires, floods, earthquakes and 
similar disasters and others fore- 
telling the death of notable per- 
sonages are received regularly at 
the News office from Brother 
Starkey. 



RAILROAD TRACK 
TO BE RELOCATED 



Elimination of Spar Line 
From Atlantic Avenue Un- 
dertaken by N. S. 



CONTEST DELAYS 
OCEANA FESTIVAL 



Elimination of the Norfolk- 
Southern Railroad tracks on At- 
lantic Avenue and the substitution 
of a line running southward on 
Pacific Avenue from Twelfth 
Street to the Town's southern 
limits, continuing on to the State 
Rifle Range, are insured by an 
improvement program entered in- 
to jointly by the Town of Virginia 



Students To Compete In 
Literary Meet At Charlot- 
tesville; May Fete Tuesday. 



by G. S. For- 



Sky," by 



Beach and the railroad officials. 
Work. onNhe new right-of-way 
was begun this week and will be 
mpleted by July 1, to time to 
insure a proper movement of the 
National Guardsmen from Rich- 
mond and the west to the military 
encampment. 

To Follow Pacific Avenue 

According to the approved 
plans, the new spur Jjne, which 
connects with the main track 
from Norfolk to Virginia Beach at 
Tr.elfth Street, will follow Pacific 
Avenue to Second 8treet, cross 
Rudee Inlet over a new railroad 
bridge, and then join the existing 
line running to the Rifle Range. 
The track now located on Atlantic 
Avenue will ire removed, ending 
one of the "eyesores" on the 
southern end of the boulevard. 

Russell 



According to 
Town engineer, who is supervis- 
ing the development of the right- 
of-way, the grading work will be 
completed within the next month. 
By July 1, the track will be laid 
and the Rifle Range once again 
will have a railroad connect 
with the outside world. In arh*Tac- 
rording to the engineer 8.000 
cubic yards of fill and/250 cubic 
yards of cut will be necessary to 
insure a proper roadbed for the 
new line. 



Because of the scholastic com- 
petitions being held at the Uni- 
versity of Virginia today, In which 
a number of Oceana students will 
participate, the May Day exercises 
formerly scheduled for this morn- 
ing and afternoon at Oceana 
have been postponed until Tues- 
day, R. W. Owen, principal of the 
school, announced yesterday. Pat- 
rons have been invited to visit 
the school bn that day and ob- 
serve the work being done in the 
classrooms. 

Students who will make the 
trip to Charlottesville include Isa- 
bel Oliver and Flora DeFrees. 
first place winners in the district 
affirmative debate contest; Fred 
die Trammer .first place winner 
in the boys' speaking event; Allen 
Lester, first place winner of the 
boys' reading competition and 
Betty Frost Woodhouse, second 
place winner in the girls' speak- 
ing contest. Honors in these liter- 
ary events were won last Thurs- 
day at thje Tidewater Class B 
competitions held in Norfolk. 
Seek State Titles 

In Charlottesville, the local 
students will compete with other 
Class B winners from the State 
McCoy, f 0I - t he all- Virginia champion- 
ships. Hope is running high that 
several of the State titles can be 
back to the county to- 




program announced for 
Oceana in last week's 
edition of the News will be held 
on Tuesday. 

In most of its features, this 
year's program will be similar to 
the colorful pageant presented 
last year. Each grade will present 
an individual pageant or stunt, 
and the athletic department of 
the high school will add a series 
tthe Town's share of interesting spectacles. In addi- 
ore than $1,000. The tion . the newly organized Safety 
Patrol will participate, presenting 
lessons in bandaging and revival 
of a near-drowned .person. 



irovement has 
at $8,000, of 



Cost of the 
been establii 
which amo 
will be not 

Norfolk-Southern will pay approx- 
imately $4$00 for the laying of 
the new /rack, and the remaining 
cost of/$2,600 will be handled by 
McLean, of Portsmouth, 
interested in the relocation of 
the tracks because of property 
which he owns and which is now 
bisected by the Atlantic Avenue 
line. 

Removal of the tracks from At- 
lantic Avenue and the substitution 
of the Pacific Avenue thorough- 
fare has been an objective of local 
residents for many years. It is ex- 
pected that the change on At- 
lantic Avenue will be of material 
value In developing the south end 
of the B e ach for residential and 
hotel purposes. 



Frances Land Is Queen 

Frances Land, who was maid 
of honor in the May Court last 
year, will preside over the festival 
as queen, with Catherine Bane as 
her maid of honor. Ladies of the 
court will include Dorothy Fisher, 
Louise Shaffer. Blanche Fulford. 
Martha Chisholm. Helen Rogers, 
Cerida Widgeon, Alice Forbes, 
Inez Flanagan, Mary Ellen Cole, 
Betty Frost Woodhouse, Esther 
Belanga, June VoUmer, Roselyn 
Dail and Mary Anne Riley. The 
crojwn bearer. Freddie Vollmer, 
pages, flower girls and heralds 
'Continued on Page Five) 



The annual dinner session of' 
the Virginia Beach Chamber of 
Commerce win be held at the 
Cavalier Hotel next Wednesday 
night, May 19, at seven o'clock, 
according to an announcement 
made this week following a meet- 
ing of the beard of directors heM 
in the office of Mayor Hoy Smith. 
Jay Johns, p reside n t of the Vir- 
ginia State Chamber of Com- 
merce, is expected? to be pr m tnt 
as the guest speaker. 

At the dinner session, to which 
all business men and hotel opera- 
tors will be invited, matters of 
importance to the coming ma son 
will be discussed and reports sub- 
mitted on the activity of the 
Chamber of Commerce during the 
past year. Mr. Smith, praakUnt 
of the organization, will preside. 
Upon the conclusion of the an- 
nual reports, the nominating com- 
mittee will offer its p roposed 
slate of officers for the approval 
of the membership. 

Agency tadowel 

Approval of a resolution to en- 
dorse and sponsor the Don 8ei- 
well Advertising Agency, recently 
developed to serve local advertis- 
ers in their campaigns to secure 
summer patronage was voted by 
the board of directors The beard, 
acting for the entire membership, 
urged that an local advertisers 
utilize the faculties of the recent- 
ly-created agency and place their 
newspaper copy through its chan- 
nels. Such action, it was stressed 
at the meeting, would insure a 
better presentation of Beach in- 
terests and would react to the 
general good of the organisation 
since a greater volume at publi- 
city could be anticipated under 
such a set-up. 

In return for the support ac- 
corded to the agency by the 
Chamber of Commerce, the pro* 
motion organisation has agreed 
to contribute a percentage of its 
profits to the chamber for the 
furtherance of general resort pro* 
motion. 

Street Changes Asked 

A resolution requesting the 
County Board of Supervisors to 
renumber the streets north of 
the town limits to conform with 
those within the town was ap- 
proved. A jump of thirty-nine 
numbers in the present system 
of marking the streets intersecting 
Atlantic Boulevard, it was stated, 
cauees considerable confusion 
among resort visitors by giving 
the impression that houses located 
in the county development are 
further away from the center of 
(Continued on Page Bight) 

Warner Will Open 
Formally Saturday 

Tlie formal opening of the new 
Hotel Warner will be held on Sat- 
urday afternoon and evening, A. 
Cornell Williams and 8. B. Tatem, 
operators of the Beach's newest 
ocean front hotel, stated tins 
week. Ouests have been re- 
gistered at the hotel for the 
two weeks, but the dinner 
dance celebrating the completion 
of the building has been ache* 
duled for tomorrow night. 

The hotel will be open for gen- 
eral inspection during the after- 
noon Dinner will be served from 
seven until nine o'clock, and 
dancing will begin at ten o'clock 
Many residents of Virginia Beach. 
Norfolk and the outlying count ry 
will attend the dinner and 

More than 500 invitations 
nouncing the npwnlni have I 
mailed to Mends of the 
operators, and at 
of those invited are 
be p re s ent over the 




m 



«sa 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEW3> FKIPAY, MAY 14, 1987 



TIT, mmt . 

HCWS 






every Friday by the 
i Anne Press, Incorporated, 
St 17th Street, Virginia Beach, 
tfevfri*. Commercial and Social 




cards of thanks, 
of respect and unso- 
i original poems are charged 
for at the rate of 2c per word 
insertion, payable to ad- 



superviskm and inspection of 
food and drinking materials, yet 
it is exactly the type of super 
vision- wlneh-tfce ^awfnr vaca 
tionist wm demand befo re oho os- 
ing the place of his mideumra 
residence. A distinct health vic- 
tory has been won by the pas- 
sage of the pasteurisation ordin- 
ance. 



P TB* 



SOLUTION or 

MENACE 



CYCLE 




Entered as second class matter 
August 7, 1925, at the post office 
af Virginia Beach. Va., under the 
jet of March 3. 1879. 
MOM 



ATTEND THE ANNUAL DINNER 



The suggestion offered to the 
Town Council by the executive 
committee of the Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce that a 
six-foot portion of the waBrway 
be reserved during the summer 
months for the use of bicycle 
rs is, we beUeve, a eompro- 
agreement worthy of serious 
consideration. We have no idea 
that the/painting of a white line 
on the length of the walkway will 
keep every enthusiastic cyclist off 
the other twelve feet reserved for 
persons afoot, but, with proper 
policing, the majority of riders 
may be expected to observe the 
traffic ruling and so eliminate the 
hazard to life and limb that ex- 
ists in-tne present unrestricted 
competition between the, cyclist 
and the stroller. 

We have always advocated the 
greatest-freedom -for our vacation 
patrons, believing that the popu- 
larity of the Beach depends in 
large measure upon the absence 
of unnecessary restrictions. How- 



At The Water's Edge 

_ 9y DOW SCI WELL 



of ran and nun 

Pete's Pink Parlor Puzzles Patrons. We t hreat e n ed to write that 
line, and there it is— as good a summary of the public's reaction to 
the beauty treatment given VEPCO's office during the past two weeks 
as could be presented, however bard we might try to improve upon 
our first expressed opinion of the colorful layout. Pete's "pink" takes 
another name when he speaks of those walls, but we are not so color- 
blind as not to recognize a subterfuge when we see it! 

Vet, as we stand startled before this work of art, we art forced 
to admit that Pete has dene no more Own take advantage of the 
very latest authority on proper decoration. The ensemble is strik- 
ingly different from most Beach interiors, but it does fulfill the pur- 
pose) intended. The office is light and airy during the day— as befits 
a parlor— and positively brilliant at night. Engineers who devote 
their entire time to such matters couldn't have accomplished with all 
of their skill a better Job than Pete brought about, and, though we 
prefer a bit more somber place of work and residence for ourselves, 
we're ready to hand out congratulations to Pete, the leader of the 
town's ultra-modern artistic circle. 



Write 



VOICE of • 

the cause of government 
government 
K be the voice of a well- 
sad wefl-intenttonetfever. the difference between free- 
dom and license is readily appar- 
ent, and we would treat any viola- 
tion of the proposed bicycle traf- 
fic code as is done with speeders 
and drunken motorists. 

Thus, if the policeman on duty 
encounters a rider who consist- 
ently refuses to keep within the 
restricted cycling area, we would 
have him arrested and treated as 
an offending motorist is treated. 
If stands renting bicycles con- 
tinue to rent them to drunks and 
other general nuisances, we would 
have their licenses revoked and 
the renting privilege taken from 
them. Certainly we can anticipate 
no real improvement of a present 
intolerable condition until some 
attempt at regulation is made and 
a spirit of observance of the laws 
governing bicycle-riding brought 
into general use. ^- 

Bicycle-riding on the walkway 
stands so high in local vacation 
attractions that we hesitate to 
approve any measure which looks 
to its elimination. However, we 
realize full well that the lack of 
restrictive measures can only re- 
sult in an increase of walkway ac- 
cidents, some of them serious, 
and the complete abandonment 
of the walkway by those who 
would otherwise enjoy its strolling 
potentialities. 

As a compromise measure, 
therefore, we commend to the 
councilmen the proposal made 
this week by the Chamber of 
Commerce directors. 
o 



Not far behind Pete's artistic endeavor is a sketch of the pro- 
posed Chamber of Commerce building prepared by Herbert Terry. 
Its interior is most circumspect, but the front of the tiny establish- 
ment frowns on local standards of conservative design and fairly 
shrieks of modernity. If built as sketched— amj^u^rejioping it will 
be — a few of the natives are certain to be a bit shocked by what they 
see. Still, that is progress, and we're all for it. No telling, the next 
few years may see the blossoming forth of innumerable modern fronts 
and interiors on a previously conservative Atlantic Avenue. 

Speaking of the Chamber of Commerce building, there is a defi- 
nite need for the placing of the information bureau on the main 
thoroughfare, and plans now seem to be on the way to fulfillment of 
such a project. If arrangements can be completed, a striking black 
and aluminum front, replete with a queer gadget which the architect 
designates as a pylon, soon will make its appearance alongside of 
more sedate structures dedicated to the god of business. 



ASltt* AT TH6 SWITCH 



Whether enrolled as a member 
of the Virginia Beach Chamber of 
Commerce during the year now 
closing or not, all business men 
and hotel operators functioning 
<m the Beach have been extended 
a cordial invitation to be present 
at the annual organization din- 
ner and business session of that 
agency to be held at the Cavalier 
Hotel on Wednesday. This body, 
which functions as the mouth- 
piece for those seeking vacation 
natronagerhas attempted to do a 
satisfactory job during the past 
year, and it is anxious to secure 
public approval for its program 
now being prepared for the year 
which lies ahead. 

A chamber of commerce, it has 
been said, can be no more ef- 
ficient nor render any greater 
service than that demanded by 
its membership. If that member- 
ship is alive to the potentialities 
for individual and community 
profit which lie in such an organi- 
sation, if it is intent upon deve- 
loping these possibilities and is 
willing to subscribe to its support 
then a piece of work of outstand- 
ing merit can be accomplished. 
But indifference will beget indif- 
ference, and many valuable op- 
portunities for development will 
he lost in the resulting apathy. 

Show your interest in the 
growth of Virginia Beach and 
your appreciation of the agency 
which is striving constantly to 
add to your individual profit by 
Attending the session on Wednes- 
day night. Your time, we believe, 
will be well spent. 



The war on the; ocean front continues at a fast and furious pace. 
Gone forever is the unbroken facade, of porches and piazzas that once 
suggested an established building line, and many are the complaints 
raised by those whose properties now rest in the shadows of projecting 
buildings that seem to press forward with an eagerness to reach the 
sea. This change and consequent warfare, barely a year old, threatens 
to alter completely all formerly established notions of where the 
porch begins, and there is every likelihood that further developments 
on the ocean front will build out to the new line. 

And this, too, we suspect, is an indication of progress. Cer- 
tainly we have no complaint to make or charge to level at those 
who have utilized each available inch of space for the accommodation 
of guests. In many instances, the remodeled fronts have added in 
large measure to the attractiveness of the ocean properties, and tlfe 
development of this aspect of Beach life has been and continues to 
be a measure of greatest moment. - 



mpre 



ANOTHER HEALTH VICTORY 



Passage of the ordinance re- 
quiring the pasteurization of all 

milk sold on the Beach and estab-^ut,,,, highway patrolmen is not 
llehing a sanitary code for those J ten ^n ln the central town, 



dairies and employees dealing in 
milk designed for local consump- 
tion marks another progressive 
advance to the battle to make 
Virginia Beach a resort com- 
munity offering as many attrac- 
tions from a health point of view 
as hi the field of entertainment. 
It properly enforced, the ordin- 
ance will go far to relieve pro- 
spective visitors of all fears re- 
sulting from the use of con- 
taminated or otherwise inperfect 

milk 

Local critics who have been ac- 
customed to charge the Town 
Council with a do-nothing policy 
toward, the improvement of local 
condition. 1 would do well to ac- 
quaint themselves with the pro- 
visions of the three health 
ordinances recently adopted and 
pander over the far-reaching 
benefits which may be expected 
their incorporation in the 
code. No single item con- 
in past years or now be- 
fore the Council for considera- 
te as Important to the pub- 
health and the general well- 
of the Beach as those mea- 
whtch seek to* forestall the 
of any form of con- 
disease resulting through 
or as a consequence 
of the employment of a diseased 
jDSUvkhial. 

a consequence of this 
the Beach has a valu- 
which must 
Pew other corn- 
have approved such rigid 



WELCOME, POLICE RECRUITS 

A certain sign that summer is 
on the way to Virginia Beach is 
to be had with the arrival of the 
annual encampment of State 
police recruits at the Rifle Range. 
Busy with their studies and the 
daily routine of discussion and 
lecture groups, the squad from 
which will be selected Virginia's 



Nothing amazes us so much these days as the unprecedented 
building activity lfhat is to be found all over the Beach. And. no one 
building of all those under construction has held as much interest 
for us as the palace devoted to roller-skating and bowling that now is 
nearing completion on Atlantic Avenue near Fifteenth Street. We 
don't know much about such things, but it looks to us as though 
there is enough lumber in that one building to construct a 20-story 
hotel and then almost enough wood for a winter's kindling. 

By bringing these two wholesome recreations here, -Mr. White- 
read undoubtedly is contributing a signal service to the vacation 
throngs. More, the building which houses the rink and alleys is a 
nost substantial one, a credit to the amusement enterprises of the 
.own and one which we hope will reap a just reward of vacation pro- 
fits. Enterprises of this type, which provide both recreation and 
health for those participating, appeal to us as particularly necessary, 
for such amusements have ever been in the minority on the Beach. 

Another item of importance is the faith in the future of Virginia 
Beach which Mr. Whitehead implies by his continued building. He 
apparently believes, too, ln the development of the south end of the 
Beach, and the activity which will result from his interests should 
go far toward attracting attention to a sector of the community that 
all too frequently is forgotten in considering future possibilities of 
this community. 



but it is ever a pleasure to wel 
come the earnest lads and to wish 
them well in their ambitions. 

Too, the encampment brings to 
the Beach such familiar figures 
as S. Gardner Waller, adjutant- 
general of Virginia; John Q 
Rhodes, director of the Motor 
Vehicle Division, and Captain 
Nichols, to whom much credit for 
the efficiency of the highway 
force is due. Their interest in Vir- 
ginia Beach and the efforts which 
they expend to make the camp 
a reality .are appreciated by all 
residents of this community,- and 
their friends already have taken 
the occasion to welcome them to 
Virginia's seashore capital. 

The sincerity and the skill 
which these men have brought to 
the development of the State's 
police force are reflected to the 
excellent work accomplished by 
the officers. The squad is small, 
hardly sufficient to police the vast 
area that 1b Virginia, but the ef- 
ficiency of their labors and the 
promptness with which they ex- 
ecute their duties have earned for 
the force a reputation that needs 
no apology when compared with 
other similar enforcement units. 

It is a distant pleasure to wel- 
come the recruits sad the of- 
ficial staH to Virginia Beach. 



Railroad tracks in this country 
are laid on more than one billion 
cross ties, nearly 3,00* cross ties 
being required for each mile of 
track. , 



However busy the average hotel operator or business man may 
be these days preparing for the season's opening, a good percentage of 
them— or so it seems to us— are finding time to carry on with the 
popular cigarette puzzle contest that now is nearing completion. We've 
been set upon by dozens of them— so much so, in fact, that we have 
considered the idea of establishing ourselves as an oracle, even 
though we do recognize ourselves as right faulty— and the explana- 
tions we have heard for the selection of this or that title have been 
little short at remarkable. 

Some of the last thirty puzzles, we are frank to admit, have been 
downright difficult. Borne are obviously far-fetched in their signi- 
ficance, others depend upon research in old dictionaries to gain the 
proper answers and still others take on a foreign flavor by utilizing 
words never to general use in the English language. As we write', 
we're ready to stand by all but two of our decisions, and those two, 
you may well believe, are about to drive us crazy. We've been given 
all of the popular solutions, but we are far from satisfied. 

How much of the prize money is coming to Virginia Beach is a 
question which we cannot answer, but the calm assurance with 
which not less than a dozen of our friends are laying claim to the 
$100,000 indicates tnat the Beach is about to be hit by a prosperity 
wave. In some instances, so certain are the lads and lassies that 
they're due for a windfall, the money has been spent before received. 
Imagine the pain when the winners are announced Laad-t! Elr-names 
fail to make the published lists! 

As we contemplate some of the titles supplied us by willing as 
sistants, we are forced to stand amazed at the tricks which the human 
brain occasionally plays upon its possessor. Of ( en, \ in the face of such 
proof, we challenge the widely-believed statement that man is a 
logical being, for there is neither logic nor reason for many of the 
solutions that the contestant stands willing to defend with violent 
argument. And, we would observe to passing, that Is a condition 
found elsewhere than among the puzzle workers. 



We have been requested from many quarters to appeal again 
for public co-operation in cleaning up the town nrtortn the official 
opening on May 29. On an inspection tour juadt TlT^era! days ago, 
we saw tangible evidence of a bojjft-fKK attempt made by many to 
enhance the attractions^-thwproperties by giving some attention 
to the lawns and surrounding grounds, but there also was evidence 
that rnany have not yet responded to the plea for community beautifi- 

Ton. 
It seems to us that a feeling of pride in one's possessions would 
be sufficient Impetus to produce the highly desired results, but we 
confess that we have not yet found the key needed to unlock the 
proper response. Maybe, should we keep hammering away at the Idea 
of- beauttficatlon. we may eventually see our hope for a clean town 
justified, and, since the price of repetition Is not a difficult nor ex- 
cessive one to pay for such an end, we are perfeeUy willing to print 
our weekly message stressing the value of such action. 

Why not do some cleaning up to the interest of the general 
good? The entire community It certain to profit from the appear- 
ance of an orderly and attractive town. 



Editor, 

Virginia Beach News:— 

Dear Sir; 

At long last, as Edward the 
vm would say, that august body, 
which will be long r eme mb er e d 
as the Canine-considerate coun- 
cil has discover e d, after two ma- 
jor fires entailing a tremendous 
loss, that the fire equipment at 
Virginia Beach is Ina d e quate , and 
have therefore tamed over to 
their ways and means committee 
the problem of inventing a method 
to obtain necessary funds to ac- 
quire new eq ui pme n t. The method 
this group win invent, unfortun- 
ately, will not be patentable, the 
reason being it was thought of 
before. Taxation, my friends, is 
not new, and that, I regret to say, 
is the only way such funds can be 
raised. But is it the only way? 
Since the natives were not so dis- 
dainful of my overtures in pro- 
posing the Flat Iron Building 1 , I 
take this privilege of submitting 
another. 

The Town of Virginia Beach 
last fall spent about six months 
considering the proposal of enter- 
ing the electric current producing 
business. Few a have forgotten 
power plant promoting Phillips, 
Therefore, for this reason, it is 
my belief that the council may 
consider entering another field, 
as I believe the dog-catching bus- 
iness has so far failed to pay any 
appreciable dividends. Here's my 
proposal. 

Ai the Council is all-powerful, 
let it purchase, condemn, confis- 
cate, steal or in some other honor- 
able manner acquire a sizeable 
piece of property on Atlantic Ave- 
nue around the vicinity of 
Twenty-fifth Street. Perhaps Mr. 
Roosevelt would grant a section 
of the Coast Guard Station's yard 
to keep down the howls for the 
sewage disposal system. This 
would be a good trade as the 
town will not get the system any- 
way. Be that as it may, let's as- 
sume we have the property and 
on the same let's build a nice 
large and modern Fire Station. In 
the front part of our station let's 
put in a nice drug store with a 
prescription department. The fire- 
men, of course, would run the 
store. This would naturally create 
the necessity of a pharmacist. No 
problem there at all. Just send 
Guy Barnes off to a school while 
the building is being erected. Roy 
is a good druggist, so why not 
make one of Guy. This store 
would be one of those twenty-four 
hour outfits. I believe a fireman 
could sleep In the back of a drug 
store as soundly as he does to a 
fire station. The police depart- 
ment cars cruise constantly hither 
and yon about the beach, so they 
can be used, without extra cost, 
as a delivery service. In case of 
fire, we will give the business to 
the existing drug stores. 

Now let's get' down to the pro- 
fit, with which we will obtain 
new fire fighting equipment. 
After the store is fully stocked 
with sundries and medicine, we 
will take the prices now charged 
on the Beach, add them together, 
and divide by four. No, that's not 
too cheap— we will still have 
plenty of profit. I venture to say 
that after a few years of operat- 
ing, our fire station will closely 
resemble the American LaFrance 
show rooms in the Metropolitan 
district. This will enable those to 
need of medicine to buy same al- 
most half as cheap as it is sold in 
Norfolk and, I believe, the pro- 
perty owners would display little 
anger in a reduction of fire in- 
surance rates. 

Another angle that might be 
well to consider, is that our pre- 
sent dry laws permit, if I am not 
mistaken, a doctor to issue a pre- 
scription for as much as a gallon 
of whiskey at a time. If such be 
the case, we will put in a nice lit- 
tle whiskey department and there- 
by not be deprived of the de- 
lights of repeal on Sundays and 
holidays. I feel sure that our doc- 
tors would co-operate. This also 
would eliminate the undesirable 
Sunday bootlegger. And it should 
be remembered that whiskey, be- 
sides its delightful influences, 
carries other things, one being a 
nTce^prwill l„am confident Mc- 
Call Frazier will bear witness to 
that. 

This proposal, as mine of the 
storm-proof Flat Iron Building, 
is merely all in fun, but the rap 
contained herein regarding the 
outlandish prices of our two drug 
stores may be to most of you a 
joke, but it is certainly anything 
else to the writer. I can find no 
plausible excuse to further pena- 
lize the property owners at this 
resort by being the sole means of 
the propaganda about high prices 
at tins resort. With the excep- 
tion of this 




on this beach are no higher than 
any other spot on earth. Make 
no mistake about this propaganda 
having its desired effects in dis- 
couraging the prospective year- 
around inhabitant In making this 
his home. And what Virginia 
Beach needs is more permanent 
dwellers. Each and every business 
on this beach is set-up for the 
Fourth of July, and this overhead 
has to be carried throughout the 
lean nine months. 

Getting back to the price of 
drugs and medicines. What is the 
excuse? Virginia Beach is no far 
distant outpost that is visited 
every nine months by the boat. 
Neither is it located on the far 
side of a pass, that can only be 
reached in deep mid-winter by 
dog team when it is frozen. But 
instead it is just overnight from 
twenty-five million people, who 
also at times buy medicine. Let's 
analyze Norfolk. There are 101 
drug stores in Norfolk and the 
population is, last census, 1930, 
127,000. A drug store, for approx- 
imately each 1,250 people. Vir- 
ginia Beach and the adjacent five 
miles that should be rightfully 
served by the two stores, has a 
population of 5,000, thereby giving 
each store a potential market of 
2,500. and three months each year 
this is raised to 10.000. You figure 
the answer. Maybe a municipally 
operated drug store is sensible 
after all. 

If all the sick people at Vir- 
ginia Beach were one big sick 
person, and all the doctors were 
one big doctor, and all the drug 
stores were one big drug store, 
and all the druggists were one big 
druggist, and all prescriptions 
were one big prescription, and all 
cash registers were one big cash 
register, and the big doctor gave 
theJmig sick person the big pre- 
scription and the big sick person 
carried the big prescription to the 
big drug store and the big drug- 
gist filled it, when the big sick 
person paid the big druggist in 
the big drug store for the pre- 
scription, the big question is, 
would the big cash register be big 
enough? 

Respectfully submitted, 
A. A. JORDAN. 



opposed his re-election. ■■ 

Newspapers, as a rule, voice 
their own political sentiments. 
They express the|r own views, 
'diligently and honestly arrived 
at." Such exceptions as there may 
be to this rule, if they gain the 
confidence of their public, are not 
likely to hold it for long. News- 
papers that wait until they see 
which way the crowd is going, 
and then step out in front and 
attempt to assume the leader- 
ship, are as little esteemed as 
politicians who do the same 
thing. 

But all newspapers hope to have 
influence in the political field and 
in other fields. They have their 
own convictions, they voice their 
own sentiments, they express their 
own views, but they hope to bring 
the public to their way of think- 
ing. Else why do they maintain 
editorial columns in which to tell 
their readers from day to day 
what they think on various sub- 
jects? in which case to espouse 
or to antagonize this or that 
cause? in which to advocate or to 
oppose men and measures, often 
very earnestly? If the purpose is 
not to make the newspaper effec- 
tive in the direction of shaping 
public opinion or molding public 
sentiment, what is it? 

Newspapers hope to have in- 
fluence in the political field and 
in other fields. But most of the 
newspapers of the country have 
little influence in the political 
field, as evidenced by the result 
of the last Presidential election. 
Which is only another way of 
saying they do not voice the poli- 
tical sentiment of the public for 
which, ordinarily, they are sup- 
posed to speak. 

—Bristol Herald-Courier. 



As Others See It 



SIGNS OF THE TIMES 



*V 



The Cavalier In his Sunday 
column complains that the day is 
at hand and the hour nigh when 
our goings out and comings shall 
be watched over by a federal pro- 
vidence and when he and we and 



INFLUENCE OF THE FRE8S 



The Herald Courier having ob- 
served that most of the newspa- 
pers of the country, including 
VirginiaTdo not voice the politi- 
cal sentiment of the public for 
which, ordinarily, they are sup- 
posed to speak, as evidenced by 
the result of the last Presidential 
election, the Lynchburg News 
says: 

"Since when have the news- 
papers been supposed to voice the 
political sentiment of the public 
rather than their own political 
sentiments? 8toce when have 
newspapers been supposed to be 
sheep following public opinion 
when public opinion could be as- 
certained? Since when have 
newspapers been supposed to ex- 
press any views but their own, 
diligently and honestly arrived 
at?" 

Well, we will put it this way. 
which amounts to about the same 
thing: Most of the newspapers 
of the country, including Virginia, 
have little influence in molding 
public opinion to political cam- 
paigns or with respect to politi- 
cal affairs, as evidenced by the 
result of the last Presidential 
election. Few Virginia newspapers 
favored Mr. Roosevelt's renomtoa- 
Uon, and more than 80 per cent 
of the newspapers of the country 



dualists shall find no pleasure 
living. Sunday morning dawned 
clear and fair. The dogwood was 
in full feather; the trees were 
green; it was a day to leap up 
and kick the heels in. As much 
as we frequently agree with the, 
Cavalier, it was difficult for us 
weep with him Sunday. Pessimism 
is a nightbloomtog flower; it 
shrivels in the Sun. Jeremiah 
should preach only on rainy days. 



Y 



>-- 



There was a time, not so long 
ago, when it seemed to us that 
the Cavalier was right. The 
American people seemed tired and 
afraid, wiling to trade liberty 
for equality, individualism for 
security, the right to think for 
the right to eat. We saw a regi- 
mented AmeJrica, marching the 
goosestep of ordered living behind 
a modern Caesar, Cromwell or 
Mussolini. We didn't like it. The 
editor who is usually willing to 
do the proper thing as long as 
somebody doesn't order him to 
was ready to hie himself to the 
far hills and ask some hermit to 
move over. 

" But that was a year ago. Things 
have changed. The sun has come 
out. We know little of commodity 
prices, car loadings, employment 
indices and other things that the 
statisticians play with. But we do 
know that the American spirit is 
booming, courage has come out 
of the red, optimism has declared 
a dividend. Our people shoi 
of wanting to cut the apron 
strings of federal pa ternabaa and 
(Continued on Pag 



v_ 



xJ 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1987 



I 



CHURCH 
DIRECTORY 




"Will We Get Jobs?"~ 
Cries American Youth 



Twenty sec- 
snd Pacific, Ree. J. 8. 



1 



School at 10 o'clock. H. 



L. Ceyne. 



11 a. a. 



Worship. Sermon by 



Seventeenth street, 
Hey. l. w. Meacham 
»:« a.m. 



8.B. 



11 a. m. Worship. 
<5:J0 p. m— B. Y. P. C. 
7:» p. m.— Evening: service. 



at 8:15 a. m 
a. m.; on holy days at 
and 9:30 a. m. 



■Whop Tucker M MMlMl 
Bar. R. W. 




rwtttiy #f 



JUMfta 



iircsrrs 




8:00 ft. m.— Holy Communion. 
9:45 a. m.— Church S chool. 
11:00 a. m. Morning prayer and 
sermon. 



1764) 
man rector. 

Worship at 9:45 



Rev. R. W. 



a. m. 



Glen Rock Preabyterlan. The 
Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
Sunday School, 10 a. m. 
Preaching 7:30 p. m. 

Emmanuel Episcopal. Kemps. 

vilie— Sunday School at 10:15 a. 
m.; Church services at 11:15 a. m. 

Kempavme Baptist. Sunday 

school at 10 a. m.. Leslie Stanton, 
superintendent; Men's Bible Class 
taught by pastor. Preaching at 
11 a. m.. by Rev. J. 8. Oerrenton 



Virginia Beach Methodist. Rev. 
fop jonitn Boyd Bland, pastor. 8. 
Blah? Poteate. Sunday school sunt. 

Services, Sunday: 

10 a. m.— Church school. 

11 a. m.— Morning worship. 

I p. m. Evening worship and 




Rev. 
jamln Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
Jaekson. Sunday school aupt. 

9 a. m— Church school. 

10 a. m.— Morning worship and 



as a gasst oa 
of the Air" 
act work, the 
of Hay loth. 

other day 1 was speaking at 
Tale University, aad a young 
same to interne* sas for the college 
paper", said Mtas Thompson. "He 
was a hs ad som e , weH hullt, athletic 
youth, about twenty years old. radi- 
ating; health aad energy. la the 
course of the interview ho asked 
aw. 'Do yoa think that my genera- 
tion has a future? So many people 
say these days that there is nothing 
to look forward to*. 

"I replied by asking him a ques- 
tion. Do you think that the United 
States of America has a future? 
That question seemed to surprise 
him He said. 'Why, of course'. 

"That Is my answer to the younger 
generation. If America has a future 
you have a future. You cannot exist 
[without it. but, what is more im- 
portant, it cannot exist without you. 
By and by, the rest of us will be 
(dead, and you will be it" 

"But will we get Jobs?", queried 
!the youth. 

"I don't know", replied Miss 
Thompson. "If you want someone 
to stick you In an office or la a bank 
lad guarantee your life to extreme 
old age, I should guess not. It it's 
work you want, all you have to do 
Is to go out and open your eyes and 
look at the things that are crying 
to be done. It is very hard to starve 
lo death in this world, if you have 
health, some brains, and if 



As Others See It 




(Continued From Page Two) 
toddle about on their own. 



Dorothy Thompson 

your pride is in yourself aad act la 
some office that you bold. 

"The world is ruled by men today 
who hadn't half your chances; men 
who shoed horses, taught school, 
worked as common laborers, edited 
small newspapers with* no circula- 
tion, lived from hand to mouth. 
There never was a time la history 
when the whole world was so cry- 
ing for men of skill and brains and 
character, to take responsibility, to 
unravel problems, to rebuild what 
has been badly done", declared Miss 
Thompson. 

Miss Thompson has made the top 
flight as a journalist within the last 
ten years and her radio, voice and 
dynamic personality is known to 
millions. She was bora in a par- 
sonage in Lancaster, N. T„ tbe 
daughter of a Methodist minister. 
She attended Lewis Institute la 
Chicago and was graduated from 
Syracuse University la 1914. She 
started her Journalistic career la 
Europe as a roving reporter where 
she encountered adventure, tragedy 
and strife. 



The signs are clear and num- 
erous. Congress is getting res- 
tive under the lash, even Demo- 
crats are willing to talk econ- 
omy and balanced budgets, rural 
relief has dwindled to the unem- 
pioyables, church collections are 
up and Doctor's bills being paid, 
houses are being painted and la- 
bor has found the courage to de- 
mand a favorable share of the 
profits of industry. 



True, there are uncomfortable 
winds a blowing: higher prices, 
sit-down strikes, tighter money, 
talk of taxes: but these are just 
the growing pains of prosperity; 
we're adjusting ourselves to rarer 
air of higher production and cost 
levels. 



Two years ago, America was a 
pushover for any Dictator that 
wanted jthe ""jdb. Today, repre- 
sentative Democracy, convales- 
cent and taking nourishment, is 
feeling chipper enoughuw sit up 
and make faces at the Doctor. 

—Ashland Herald-Progress. 



!$> 



ring Is Here 




PEACE VS. PACIFISM 



BOOKS TO OWN 



THREE COMRADES. By Erich 
Maria Remarque. Little, Brown 
480 pp. 82.75. 



(A Review by William Jay 

Gould. Assistant in English, 

University of Virginia). 



V p. m.— Young People's Service 



The Rev. T. D. Wesley, 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. m 

galeae M. B. Church— Rev. R. I. 

Williams, pastor; Mr. L H. Jones. 

superintendent Sunday School. 

Sunday School every Sunday 

morning at 10 o'clock, except the 
^4ecottd Sunday when both aerv- 
1 ices are in the afternoon at 2 



the afternoon 
and 3 o'clock. 



Pleasant Ridge. Rev. H. 
ran, pastor. Preaching 
at 11 a. m. 



A. Bar- 
Sunday 



Bar. Walter John Meade. Pastor. 

Bible School at 10 a. m. 

r. B. Carter Sunt. 

Men's Bible Class taught by the 
pastor. All men are cordially In- 
vited. 

worship Service. 11 a. m. 



Church, Rev. 




tn„ J. C. 



1 P 

superintendent. 
Preaching service at 3 p. m 



Mapp, pastor, 
school, 10 a. m.. 



Rev. 



W. A 



Preaching service 11 a. m. 



Neck. Rev. Charles 
J. Bright, pastor. P. W. LaBarer 



Pint and third 
day school 10 a. m 

worship, II a. m 
and fi 

Preaching and morning worship. 
II a. ga.; Sunday school. 11 a. m. 
of the Lord's Supper 




at 11 a. at 
M:Ua.av 



Germany, in common with all 
central Europe, was more in- 
delibly stamped by the past war 
than we. in this country can 
readily imagine. In particular 
did the war become the major in- 
fluence in the lives of those who 
left the desks of classrooms for 
the mud of the trenches. Many 
of them were just eighteen years 
of age. Thrust abruptly into a 
struggle whose purposes they mis 
understood, they came back from 
the occupation of killing to find 
their homelands in economic and 
political chaos. 

It is to this generation that 
Erich Maria Remarque belongs. In 
his first novel, "All Quiet on the 
Western Front." he portrayed his 
generation of German youth in 
the trenches. Then followed "The 
Road Back." which dealt with its 
attempts to acclimate Itself to a 
world which had no place for the 
ideals of the pre-war era or the 
Ideals of war. And now we have 
'"Three Comrades." chronological- 
ly dated about 1928, 

In "Three Comrades," the 
youngsters have become men of 
thirty. They have given up the at- 
tempt to take up their lives where 
they left them In the rush to pre- 
serve the Fatherland. They have 
become accustomed to living from 
day to day on the fringe of society, 
making the best of their meager 
means of livelihood. No more am- 
bitions, no more ideals, no more 
illusions for them. They are con- 
vinced that "life is a disease, 
brothers, and death Ifeglns al- 
ready at birth. Every breath, 
every heartbeat, is a moment of 
dying— « little shove toward the 
end." 

The three friends fought to- 
gether in the war. Peace separated 
them. They meet again, and Join 
hi a common enterprise; a small 
automobile repair and gasoline 
shop. Their comradeship, the 
Bruderschaft so dear to the Oer- 
man spirit, becomes their only 
mainstay, and they are cautious 
not to trust even that too far. 
Drinking and speeding in a racing 
car that they have built are their 
only solaces. They do both, with 
great gusto and without modera- 
tion. 

Run terribly emasculated life 
they are forced to lead. One 
actually feels the spiritual poverty 
of these friends' ex is t ence, the 
mote so because of their 
real charm and 
don't 

for 
a 



_ 



in drinking ("Pros't, Ferdinand. 
Death can he damned pleasant 
sometimes."), and in driving, 
Karl the Road Spook one admires 
and pities them while at the same 
time one condemns the social sys- 
tem that made them what they 
a*e. 

Into this desert of the spirit 
comes a girl. With her comes 
beauty: with beauty, meaning. 
She becomes the sweetheart of 
Robert, and the comrade of his 
friends. Without mawklshness, 
Remarque tells this simple love 
thing for which one can live. A 
afraid at first even to admit their 
need of each other, so wary has 
life made them. But the girl is 
sick, and here again it is the 
stamp of the war. Undernourished 
during her youth, when the army 
had first call on food, she has 
developed tuberculosis. 

And yet the sorrow of the 
tragic end. moving though it is, 
is not so heartbreaking as the 
spectacle of the young men before 
she entered their circle. For Rob- 
ert, at least, understands what she 
meant. "Now I suddenly saw that 
I could be something to someone, 
simply because I was there, and 
that that person was happy be- 
cause I was with her . . . tt/ig love 
end yet something- ^nojpr— some- 
thing fdr~whTh one can live. A 
man cannot live for love. But for 
a human being, perhaps ..." 

"Three Comrades" suggests 
Hemingway at once, the Heming- 
way both of "Farewell to Arms" 
and "The Bun Also Rises." But 
Remarque's people are more like- 
able than Hemingway's: they 
have more humor, more dogged - 
ness, more humanity. The story 
of their comradeship and love is 
written by Remarque with force- 
ful simplicity and much power. 
The result is a novel of unusual 
depth and sincerity 



This Girl Scout, greeting /Spring 
with a smile, is typical of mil- 
lions of garden lovers throughout 
the nation. Like her, they have 
carefully tended seedlings in 
coldframe or hot bed, impatient- 
ly awaiting the time they could 
be transplanted to the garden. In 
addition to gardening on their 
home grounds. Girl Scouts par- 
ticipate in civic beautiiication pro- 
jects, such as helping to plant the 
approaches to the new Golden 
Gate bridjc in California. 



Here in Virginia where our 
young men are educated in two 

splendid military colleges and a j ' ' : — 

host of patriotic "civilian" col- i taKe ? har & e - 
leges and universities, it seems al- \ Des P«e the large attendance at 
most incredible that a million | these Pacifist rallies, 
students in the North and West 



last week attended rallies at 
which were staged violent demon- 
strations against war. and that 
many of them took an oath: "I 
refuse to support the Government 
of- the United States in any war 
it may conduct." 

Shades of our fathers! That rat- 
tling sound you hear is made by 
the bones of the Nation's found- 
ers as they turn over in their 
graves, and by the angry tremors 
of the men of '76. '65. '98. and '17. 
They never heard that the way to 
peace was to announce in ad- 
vance to any would-be aggressor 
that they would lie down if at- 
tacked, and be walked on. 

Virtually everyone in the Unit- 
ed States except possibly a few 
munitions makers ardently de- 
sires the peace to which our for- 
tunate geography entitles us, and 
soldiers are among the first to 
admit that war is now more hor- 
rible than ever before. But there 
is a wide gulf between the will to 
peace with its accompanying de- 
termination not to breach our 
neutrality and the sort of vague 
and spineless pacifism— "human - 
itarianism," if they will— evinced 
at Columbia University and some 
other colleges last week. If the 
more aggressive nations were able 
and ready yet they might accept 
such tempting demonstrations as 
an invitation to come over and 



amazing denial of things which 
were once considered both the 
duty and the privilege of every 
American youth it Is difficult to 
believe that youth is that supine. 
If it is, then the country is not so 
•safe as it was. 

—Roanoke Times. 



JOSEPH'S PLAN 



A farmer in Nebraska has been 
doing for himself and his family, 
for some years, what Joseph did 
for Egypt of the Old Testament. 
He stores his crop surplus in 
bountiful years and then has it 



to augment his short crop in the 
bad years. 

*"There*s no use talking," he 
explains, "we can't have good 
crops here all the time, and I be- 
lieve we should have something 
in reserve. I have always stored 
part of my crop." 

In a region which has had very 
slim harvests for two years, this 
farmer is getting ready to thresh 
gram he raised in 1934. He has 
on hand both oats and rye. He 
has plenty of stock feed, although 
many of his neighbors lack it. 

It takes determination to carry 
out such a program, just as it 
takes determination and plan- 
ning for an industrial worker in 
the city to save part of his in- 
come regularly. The Nebraska 
farmer is doing privately what 
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace 
has proposed for all farmers and 
the government to do in co-opera- 
tion — preserve an "ever normal 
granary." Perhaps it works better 
for the individual farmer than it 
would for the- whole farm group. 
The idea, however, deserves study 
rather than flat dismissal. 

— Alexandria Gazette. 




SAVE 



At The 



CHURCH 

STREET 

STORE 



Of 



W. P. FORD 
& SON, INC 

Qu ality Furniture 

324 CHURCH STREET 



**+**++***+*+*++*+***++*+*++++*+ 



Just Phon^l2^ 

Snow White Laundry 

17th Street and Baltic Avenue Virginia Beacrhjfa. 

WE BELIEVE WE DO THE FINEST LAUNDRY 
WORK— (all kinds) IN VIRGINIA — MAKE US 
PROVE IT— Just Call Virginia Beach 12— Thanks 




BUY YOUR NEXT SUIT FROM 

R. L. ALBANO 

Norfolk's Finest Tailor 

Prices From $30 Up 
REPAIRING - REMODELING 



435 W. OIney Road 



Dial 21851 




Haw la Crow Sweet Peas 

OBSERVANCE of several impor- 
"tent rales wfll assure the gar- 
doner a gratifying growth tt sweet 
peas if seeds arc of good quality »nd 
weather conditions not freakish. 
Start Um seeds indoors in 



Next week. "Eftng Edward 
tVIII," a biography by Heeler 
Bohtho. will be reviewed by Prank 
McLean. Pbr a loan of these books, 
apply to your meal library, or the 
""tension Division. University. 
Virginia. 




South Norfolk Club 
Plans Entertainment 

On Friday najht at g o'clock 
the Rays' Club of Sooth Norfolk 
will present an entertainment at 
the Oceana School far the nur- 
poee of furthering boys' work in 
that teem. 

In addition to the various num- 
bers, there will appear stanwurt 
Von Schilling, the young four- 
year ofct boy who b classed as a 
with his giant 



gritty sand la a flat box. Gernuhs 
ties, is more certain than whsa 
are planted in open soil. Boa 
sand thoroughly after planting 
Further watering usually la aot 
required 
Keep the flat before a 



tars of about TO 

should be ready to prick oot la about 



foot wide. Place three te four 
of ratted esw manure la 



kirua a i iag tap soil 
Prick out ooodBbw^um ttat i 
tar they push through send. Sot 



ae 

in um raw, 
Da 



ahww^b£Z^Lay 

l ^MSt nl room wal grew user 
o aad as dbstropsd whoa aal 




aad as dost 





Armistead-Hodgson Motors, Inc. 

lira ST1IIT Ford Saiaa and Sarvhe* ■■■ ■■awn am aw 



I 




\ A, 




M rs. James M. Jordan, Jr., Local 
PARTIES : ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 
or Bring Them to the News Office 



Mrs. Bradley Martin is con- 
valescing from pneumonia at the 
Norfolk General Hospital. 

• • • 

Henry Decker, of Lynnhaven 
spent last week-end with Ralph 
Prank at the Capitol Cottage. 

• • • 

Mrs. L. P. Commings and 
daughter, Miss JThelma Com- 
mings, arrived last week-end from 
Altoona, Pennsylvania .to join Mr. 
Commings and make their home. 
They have taken an apartment in 

Roland Court. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. William Hasten 
have returned to their home on 
35th Street after spending a week 
in Philadalphia. 

; • 4 • 

Mrs. Burks Withers is spending 
some time in New York. 

Miss Charlotte Ecker ,of Jack- 
sonville. Florida is the guest of 
her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. 
and Mrs. Gaston Jones on 19th 

Street. 

• • • 

Miss Mary Lowndes has gone to 

Baltimore Co spend the week-end. 

Mrs. C. S. "Campbell, of Rich- 
mond is visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Gaston Jones at their home on 

19th Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Charles H. McKinney. of 
Clifton Forge, state president of 
the American Legion Auxiliary 
and Miss Cora Vaughan. of 
Franklin, past president of the 
Auxiliary and chairman of the Dr. 
Israel Brown Revolving Fund, 
were guests of Mrs. S. M. Simp- 
son during the Second District 
convention of the Auxiliary which 
was held here last Saturday. 
% « . • 

Miss Dorothy Orubbs, of Nor- 
folk will be the week-end guest 
of Miss Mai. v Lee on 19th Street. 



Ritz- Beauty I 
Salon 

■ • 

• » 

• ■ 

• • 

• • 
I 

• • 

■ • 

■ • 

■ ' 
II 
< » 



Phone 33019 

Open evenings by 
Appointment 

Permanent Waving 
by 
Highly trained operators 
New and Finest Equip- 
ment. Alt branches of 
Beauty Culture. 

i Miss Kathleen George 

Prop. 
Ml Wish St Norfolk 

Opposite V.E.P. Bldg. Va. 



Norfolk's Exclusive Cabaret 
RESTAURANT 

ARAB TENT 

Now In its second year the 
Arab Tent goes forward with 
the smartest shows to in- 
crease its prestige ... as 
Norfolk's only Cabaret Res- 
taurant. 



OPEN ALL NITE 
EVERY NITE1 



Remember! For Foods, Best 
Wines. Champagne. Beefs, 
Refreshments. Superb En- 
tertainments! 

Dance to the Best Mask in 

Tewli by the Clab Orchestral 

Three Shows Nightly 

11—1 and 3:30 A. M. 
For Reservations Dial 93350 

219 E. City HaU Avenue 



Mr .and Mrs. J. L. Little, of 
New York have taken the Cahill 
Cottage on 107th Street for May 
and June. 

• • • 

Mrs. Fanny Colonna has re- 
turned to her home in Oceana 
after visiting her brother-in-law 
and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Cornick in Columbus. Ohio. 

• • • 

William Barr and James M. 
Jordan. 3rd, will spend the week- 
end at Severn School and attend 
the week-end dances there. 



FOR PLAY TIME ON SUMMER 



•!.!>: 




Mrs. W. L. Gra 
C. Booker are spending' several 
days at Green Spring Valley and 
attending the races at Laurel. 
■ • • 

Miss Mary B. Lankford left 
Thursday for Wilmington. Dela- 
ware to visit her brother-in-law 
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. John B. 
Miles, Jr. She will return Monday 
accompanied by Mrs. MUes and 
two sons. John B. MUes. 3rd and 
Burnley Lankford Miles, who will 
spend two weeks with Miss Lank- 
ford and her mother. Mrs. B.L. 

Lankford on 118th Street. 

• •' • 

Mrs. William Talbot, who has 
been visiting her son-in-law and 
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. William 
Dickson in Sea Pines, will leave 
Saturday for Waynesboro where 
she will spend* the summer. 
•I • • 

Mr. and Mrs. James Douglas 
Hubard and son, James Douglas 
Hubard. Jr., of Norfolk have ar- 
rived to spend the summer at their 

cottage on 113th Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Irvine Jordan and little 
son, Irvine Jordan. Jr., of Falls 
Church. Virginia, will arrive June 
15th to spend the summer with 
Mrs. Jordan's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. P. Grimes on 35th Street. 
They will be joined later by Capt- 
Jordan. who will spend several 
weeks with them before going to 
Quantico where he has been 

orderd for duty. 

• • • 

Mrs. H. M. Seiwell of Hazel- 
ton, Perm., is visiting her son 
and daughter-in-law. Mr. and 
Mrs. Don Seiwell on 21st Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. L. Hoffler and two sons. 
Jack and Browne Hoffler. who 
have been visiting Mrs. Hoffler's 
son-in-law and daugnter. Rev. 
and Mrs. Reginald Eastman will 
leave today for their home in 

Gatesville. N. C. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Bain, who 
are occupying the Tilton cottage , 
will move June 1st to their' new 
home on 52nd Street. 

• • » 

Mrs. George Cahill has return- 
ed to her home in Norfolk after 
spending several weeks at her 

home on 107th Street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Peyton May and 
little daughter of Norfolk, have 
moved to ttjeji new home on 

Linkhorn Bay. 

• * • 

Miss Margaret Conquest has re- 
turned to her home on Pinewood 
Road after spending sometime in 

Miami. Florida, 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jones and 
Mrs. Jones' son. Robert Roose- 
velt, of Norfolk will arrive this 
week-end to spend the summer 
at their cottage in Sea Pines. 



Monticello Beauty Shop 

On Me™*"" 1 * Monticello Hotel. Norfolk, Va. 

We have every modern appliance to do all 
types of beauty work 



This combined with (6) Real Operators 
who are skilled in all beauty technique. 
Also really smart hair cutting by Ernest 
Martinette. 

Delma— Stewart, Prop. 




Vew Ywk-PmrU FmMmm 



BEACH wear sad play clothes are 
things that have to be taken 
Into consideration at this season of 
the year because it wUl not be very 
long before the sun will be shining, 
the temperature will be rising and 
everybody will be seeking solace in 
the Wave*. Rayon is the material 
that has seised the fancy of the 
moderns for beach wear, partly be- 
cause it looks so well, and partly 
because it act* so well when con- 
ftantty lnunoyied la water. 



At the left, is .smartly illustrated 
a bathing suit of rayon Jersey, a 
youthful one-piece outfit with print- 
ed design carried out en a black 
background with bright red and 
green figures. The suit features the 
low back and high front halter neck. 

The lovely one-piece bathing suit 
shown in the center is another ex- 
ample of the newest textures and 
surfaces that have given rayon 
fabrics new style importance in 
smart sea-side wear for this sea- 



son. One of the new printed rayons 
featuring a dark wine ground with 
small floral motif in blue and white 
is used with very low back and 
interesting lacing details carried 
out at the side closing and la 
shoulder straps. 

At the right. Is shown comfort- 
able beach pajamas in a lively 
rayon print, deep green background 
with orange and white motif. This 
costume will look well la other 
favored colors of the season. 



r. and aJrs. 
family of No 



Mr. and 'Mrs. Selden Grandy 
and family of Norfolk have moved 
to their new home on Linkhorn 

Bay. 

• * * 

Mrs. Kirkland Ruff in, of Nor- 
folk is spending sometime at her 

cottage on 116th Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Charles Shuford is spend- 
ing several days in Washington 

C. 

• * * 

Jojhn Grow will spend the week- 
endjin Washington. D. C. 

J • • • 

Comdr. and Mrs. R. P. T. 
Meclewsky and son, Michael, who 
have been spending some time 
with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Grimes, 
will move next week to their new 

home on Avenue E. 

• • • 

Miss Irene Doll will arrive from 
Baltimore the latter part of this 
month to resume her duties at 
the Infant Sanitarium. 



Receiving Congratulations 

Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Martin 
are receiving congratulations on 
the birth of a daughter. Patricia 
Anne, at the Norfolk General 
Hospital. 



Dinner 

Mr. ahd Mrs. Raymond Brock 
entertained last Sunday at a tur- 
key dinger at their home in Back 
Bay. Their guests included Mr. 
and Mrs. William D. Falconer and 
daughter, Elizabeth; Mr. and Mrs. 
John W.Potter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dean S. Porter and two sons, Gor- 
don and Smith, of Oceana; Mr. 
and Mrs. Stanford Brock, Mr. 
and Mrs. Kenneth Brock and two 
children, Mrs. Sallie Braithwaite. 
of Nqrfolk. Mrs. G. J. Potter, of 
Oceana, and Edwin Brock. 



Pearson — Herbert 

Mr. ahd Mrs. Edward Henry 
Herbert announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter. Miss 
Dorothy Lucretia Herbert, to John 
Yeardley Pearson, son of Dr. and 
Mrs. WiUiam Herndon Pearson, of 
Norfolk. No date has been set 
for the wedding. 



News Items From 
London Bridge 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Capps and 
son, Reginald, spent last Satur- 
day and Sunday with Mr. Capps' 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. 
Capps. 

Mr., and Mrs. Ernest Capps, 
Mrs. Annie Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. 
O. R. Flora and son, Tommie. and 
Mrs. Doris Munden were the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W H. 
Capps on Sunday. 

J. C. Paden and Lewis Van 
Nostrand were guests of Denis 
Murden on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Drlnkwater 
and daughter. Norma, were guests 
of Mrs. Drinkwater's parents on 
Thursday. 

■ ■ o 

Cleaning the interior of York 
Cathedral in England will take 20 
years, portions not having been 
touched for 600 years. 



■ The Cook's Nook 






Lets broil them! What? You 
ask. Why most anything you have 
ever cooked in .a frying pan — 
steaks, chops, fish, chickens, 
oysters, crabs, mixed grills, liver 
and scores of other foods. Broiled 
foods are health foods, tasty foods 
and attractive foods which give 
variety to the menus, and at the 
same time cater to the main- 
tenance of health standards. A 
broiled steak does not mean a 
dry hard toughened piece of meat 
but rather a well browned juicy 
piece of meat either rare, medium 
or well done, according to your 
family's desires. The rules to re- 
member for successful broiling 
are: 

1. Have broiler unit on for 5 or 
10 minutes before placing meat 
under its heat. 

2. Adiusl oven rack so that 
food on broiler pan will be at 
least 1*2 to 2 inches below glowing 
coils. 

' 3. In turning <^eat, do . not 
pierce the meat — place fork in fat 
or next to bone. 

Nrfoo not season until last few 
minutes of broiling time. 

5. Keep door . adjar— this pre- 
vents •smoking of fat and accumu- 
lation' of Odors. ' ., ■ 

. < Broiled Fish 

Have the btitchefc clean and 
bone a 2>/ 2 pound lake trout, 
whitefish or other favorite. 
! 1. Bet temperature control, at 
500 degrees. . , . , : V 

2. Turn oven switch to "broil." 
then close the door; 

3. ■'AJtoa/:>WUer | '.'h0B^e^ > .jo ; pre- 
heat »t lea%t 10 minutes. . 

4. Wash and wipe flsh. v Remove 
the rack and smokeless feature 
from the broiling pan 

5. Grease broiling pan weU 
with butter or drippings. 

6. Lay fish, opened out. skin 
side down en greased surface. 

Season with salt, pepper, and 
lemon Juice, then dot with but- 
ter. 

7. Place under broiler heater so 
that fish is at least 2V 2 inches 
away from the glowing heater. 

8. Leave oven door slightly 
ajar. 

0. Broil 20 minutes without 
turning. 

Broiled Chicken 

To have thoroughly -cooked, de- 
licious broiled chicken, follow this 
procedure: 

1. Preheat oven to 450 degrees. 

2. Thoroughly clean and split 
chicken down the back. 

3. Brush skin side and under 



side with butter. Season. 

4 Place in 450 degrees oven 
(switch turned to "bake"), in a 
baking pan, skin side down for 
15 minutes. 

5. Remove from oven. 

6. Turn oven switch to "broil." 
Close door. 

7. Place the chicken, skin side 
up. on the rack of the broiler 
pan. 

8. Place chicken under broiler 
heater (at least l'/ 2 inches from 
the glowing heater). 

9. Leave door slightly ajar. 

10. Broil without turning 15 to 
30 minutes. 

Veal Chops With Fruit And 
Vegetables 

6 veal chops. 

6 medium size tomatoes 

1 No. 2 can peas (or left-over 
peas — or green lima beans;). 

1. No. 2 can apricots.. 

Set control at 900 degrees. Turn 
oven switch to "broil"; preheat 
10 minutes. Place the veal chops* 
on a slightly-greased broiler rack. 
Season with salt and pepper, then 
dot with butter. Butter the bot- 
tom of the broiler pan lightly. Ar- 
range the tomatoes on It in rows. 
cut in halves and dipped in melt- 
ed, butter (cut side up). Next ar- 
range the peas— and the apricots 
.(cut side down). Season with salt 
ahd pepper; dot with butter. 
Place the rack with the veal 
chops above the food in the broiler 
pan. Slide under the broiler unit 
after 10 minutes preheating time 
is up. then broil 20 minutes. 
Turn the chops at the end of l| 
minutes, then broil 20 minute* 
longer. , 

Sausage With Ptaaapale And Left- 
over Vegetables 

1 pound sausage (stuffed or 
country). 

6 medium slices canned pine- 
apple. 

Leftover potatoes, peas, car- 
rots, beets, etc. 

Arrange the sausage in the mid- 
dle of the broiler rack and the 
pineapple on the ends. Butter 
lightly the bottom of the broiler 
pan. Arrange the leftover vege- 
tables in it in rows. Season aU 
lightly. Then dot both pineapple 
and vegetables with butter. Place 
rack over vegetables, then slide 
under the preheated broiler unit. 
Broil 20 minutes. Turn sausage 
and pineapple at least once. 

1 r 

Five of six ewes owned by Mal- 
colm Gates of Yankeetown, Ind.. 
gave birth to twin lambs. The 
sixth had triplets. 



Tuberculosis Group 
To Attend Session 

Virginians plan to take an ac- 
tive part in the annual conven- 
tion of the National Tuberculosis 
Association, which will take place 
in Milwaukee May 21— June 3. 

Among those who win represent 
the Old Dominion will be Miss 
Leslie Combs Foster, executive 
secretary of the Virginia Tuber- 
culosis Association; Misses Sula 
Fleeman and Florence P. Winf ield. 
field workers of the State Organi- 
zation; Miss Margaret Dunkle- 
berger executive secretary of the 
Roanoke Tuberculosis Association 
and Miss Nora Spencer Hamner. 
executive secretary of the Rich- 
mond Tuberculosis Association. 

Miss Hammer, who has won 
national recognition for her suc- 
cess in directing — the sale of 
Christmas Seals in Richmond, 
will conduct a special group meet- 
ing of one hundred secretaries 
from twenty-two states in Mil- 
waukee in June. 

During the Milwaukee conven- 
tion, Miss Foster will attend a 
special committee meeting which 
Is arranging details of the pro- 
gram for the Southern Tubercu- 
losis Conference, which will take 
place in Richmond September 29 
-October 1. 

1 — o ; — 

"MEET MY MOTHER." An 
amusing, short fiction story of a 
love promotion scheme which 



worked only too well, by 
D. Dickinson, hi 




Norfolk Pet Shop 

WE CARRY A COM- 
PLETE LINE OF PETS 
AND SUPPLIES 

131 Bank Street Norfolk, Va. 



COFER'S 

—INTERIORS— 

We do have many satis- 
fied customers in Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

^fay^VVVSuggest: 

Venetian Blinds* 

New Window 

Shades 

Hooked Rugs 

Large Assortment 

of Pictures 

Antiques 

PHONE 21966 

m Cones* Place Norfelk 






Announcing The Reopening Of Our 

PENDER STORE 

20th and Atlantic Boulevard 

Friday, May 14 

with a complete line of fresh produce, 
choice meats and quality foods 

E. P. Wadsworth, Manager 



PEDDER 



StoteA 



Offering The Most Values! 

COFFEE SALE 
D. P. BLEND, lb. 21c 

Golden Blend I Yellow Front 

2 lbs. 35c 10c lb- 

— .— ■ I I ■■■- -I I I ■ I l_ , II 

Chase and Sanborn Coffee, lb. 27c 
Southern Manor Fancy Sweet 

Green Peas. 2 No. 2 cans 2fte 

Narrow's Shoe Peg Com, 2 cans 23c 
Lynnhaven Brand Pure Prepared 

Mustard .... ... 2 lb. Jar lOe 

Duality Tissue— Scott, 2 rolls 15c 
Choice Evaporated Tender 

Prunes 90-100 to pound, 4 lbs. ITc 

, 4-Strinsr Elk Brooms, each 25c 
Strongheart Vacuum Packed 

Dog Food 1 lb. can 5Le 

Octagon Toilet Soap, 2 cakes 9c 
Colonial or Dromedary Fruit — Grapefruit and Orange 

Blend % cans 25c 

Cocoanut Layer Cake, Large 35c * 

It's Iced Tea Time— Yellow Label Tea 

v V4ib. pkg. 22e 



***" 



* 



VIRGINIA BEACH MEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1987 



PREVUES 



Columbia's timely drama, "I 
Promise To Pay." the smashing 
story of one man's fearless war 
against the loan shark racketeers, 
will be the new screen attraction 
today; and tomorrow. May 14 and 
15. Peatured in the cast are 
Chester Morris, Helen Mack. Leo 
Carriflo and Thomas Mitchell. 

"History Is Made at Night," the 
Walter Wanger production, co- 
starring Charles Boyer and Jean 
Arthur, the screen's newest team 
of film romancers, will be shown 
Sunday and Monday, May J6 and 
17. Leb Carrillo and Colirf Ctffe 
are featured in the supporting 
cast. This sparkling romance casts 
Boyer and Jean as Europe's most 
dashing head waiter and a gorge- 
ous American mannequin who 
meet in Paris under very romantic 
circumstances and fall in love at 
first sight. 

"Off to the Races," fourth in 
series of films relating the 
adventures of the Jones Family, 
will be shown Tuesday, May 18. 
Jed Prouty, Spring Bying|gri and 
the other members of the typical 
family are joined by Slim Sum- 
merville in their latest picture., 

Walter Winchell, rapid-fire 
columnist, Alice Faye, lovely 
blonde songstress, and Ben Bernie, 
the CM Maestro, are featured in 
"Wake Up and Live," the 
Twentieth-Century musical hit, 
scheduled for Wednesday and 
Thursday, May 19 and 20. In ad- 
dition to this trio of stars the 
cast includes Patsy Kelly, Ned 
parks, Jack Haley, Walter Cat- 
lett and Leah Ray. Among the 
nine songs written by Gordon and 
Revel for this show are "Never In 
A Million Years," "Wake Up and 
five,*: "It's Swell of You," "I'm 
Bubbling Over," and "Ooh, But 
I'm Happy." 





Mws Umie 




res muffins 
several I 



/ 



Michigan -Motorists 
Attracted to State 



The Automobile Club of Michi- 
gan is the fourteenth organiza- 
tion outside of Virginia this year 
to publish a book devoted to the 
Old Dominion. The publication 
entitled "Virginia Tour^ was is- 
sued with the co-operation of 
the Virginia State Chamber of 
Commerce, which,/ furnished much 
of the information and all of the 
illustrations. The Michigan Auto 
Club has more than one hundred 
thousand members, and its travel 
director was one of those who 
were guests of Virginia last year 
on a tour of the state. 

"The "Virginia Tour" booklet 
includes pictures of Lexington. 
Natural Bridge, Balcony Falls. 
Virginia Beach, The Mariners' 
Museum. Mount Vernon, Williams- 
burg, Richmond, Charlottesville. 
Shenandoah Valley, the Caverns 
and the Skyline Drive. A map dir- 
ects the traveler how to get from 
Detroit to Virginia, and places 

rial emphasis on the Virginia 
seashore. "- 

o 

Auxiliary to Matt 

The May meeting of the Ameri- 
can Legion Auxiliary will be held 
Monday afternoon, at three 
o'clock, at the home of Mrs. H. C. 
Meyer on Sixteenth Street. The 
report of the nominating commit- 
tee will be made, ,and the forth- 
coming poppy sale will be discus- 
sed. 

_,_ ; 

Seed corn is germinating poor- 
ly this year, according to tests 
made by the Kansas State seed 
^■NaWatery. 



How Modern Women 
Lose Pounds of Fat 
Swiftly-Safely 

Gate In Physical Vigor— Fed 

Yeaager With Clearer Skin and 

Vivacieas Byes That Sparkle 

With Mare Gloriaus Health 



Here's the recipe that reduces 
tat and brings into blossom the 
natural attractiveness that every 
woman possesses. 

Hundreds of satisfied users call 
it the Kruachen Way. 

Every morning take one half 
teaspoonf ul of Kruscheh Salts in 
a glass or hot water before break- 
fast and cut down on paster and 
fatty meats, butter, cream and 
rich pastries— in 3 weeks get on 
the scales and note how many 
pounds of fat have vanished.* 

Notice also that you have 
gained in energy— your skin is 
clearer— eyes sparkle with more 
glorious health— you feel younger 
hi body— keener in mind. 

Get a 4-os. bottle of KRU- 
SCHEN SALTS at any drugstore 
in the world— lasts for weeks and 
but few cents. 

Vote -Many people find that 
the only diet change necessary 
while taking Kruschen regularly 
is TO BAT LE88.— Adv. 



THE MAKING OF A NATION, central theme of the Greater Great 
Lakes Exposition which opens in Cleveland on May 29 for 101 days, will 
be portrayed in the vast Lakeside Exhibition Hall at the Exposition. Form- 
ing the background for the extensive displays, exhibits, dioramas, working 
models, and scientific demonstrations. wiD be the gam murals created by 
Juan B. Larrinaga, internationally famous moralist. Seen here viewing one 
of the group of morals is Peg Wiffin Humphrey, associate director of the 
Exoosition. This mural deaicti the role of mining in the growth of America 



CONTEST DELAYS 
OCEANA FESTIVAL 



(Continued from Page One* 
will be recruited from the grade 
students. 

Mrs. Peters will be in charge 
of the elementary grades' con- 
tributions, which will include a 
Maypole dance, Danish chop 
dance and a bunny dance. 
Students of the upper elementary 
grades will offer a vineyard dance 
and a chorus singing "Maytime." 
Miss Mary Lowndes will direct a 
group of 40 high school students 
in a Spanish dance. 

Although other schools of the 
county observed Patron's Day last 
week that celebration will b.e 
combined at Oceana with the -ex- 
ercises attendant upon the 
crowning of the May Queen, Visi- 
tation is urged throughout the 
entire day, and special programs 
will be held in the classrooms for 
parents. Featured in the high 
school assembly will be the pre- 
sentabfbn of a one-act play by the 
students. 



day night. The application was 
turned down as contrary to the 
provisions of the zoning ordinance 
adopted several months ago by 
the Town Council. 

Herbert Terry, Jr., chairman of 
the zoning commission, is serv- 
ing as chairman of the board of 
zoning appeals. 



Permit for Hot Dog 
Stand Not Granted 



Permission to construct a re- 
freshment stand on the north- 
west corner of Thirty-third Street 
and Atlantic Avenue was denied 
by the Board of Zoning Appeals 
at a public hearing held last Fri- 



WINE FROM CADIZ 

There is something calling 
From a shabby book 

Dusty and neglected. 
Something says, "Come look!' 

"Turn my yellow pages, * 

Open them with care. 
H a re you rray find hidden 

A lock of Chaucer's hair. 

"This dark stain of crimson, 

(Never wine so red) 
Was the noble heart-blood 

Of Surrey, lying dead. 

"Here is wine from Cadiz, 

Rum from Caribees, 
Romance an East Indiaman 
Found in China seas. 
Do not read too closely, 

Lest your own heart break; 
He who dreamed these verses 

Perished for their sake." 

— BEULAH MAY 
Step Ladder. 



The fellow who used to sit up 
with a sick friend now has a bet- 
ter alibi; he's sitting down with 
the boys at the plant. — Butler 
(Pa > Eagle. 



QUESTION: What makes muffins 

stick to the pan? 
ANSWER: There are 
c au se s for muffins sticking to the 
paa. It may be that the pans are 
net well greased. Or, there any 
be too much sugar In the recipe. 
Always use a tested recipe and 
m easure accurately. 
QUESTION: What makes a butter 

cake dr y? 
ANSWER: Too much flour or too 
much sugar may cause a butter 
cake to be dry. Always use a 
tested recipe and measure accur- 
ately. Beating the egg whites un- 
til they are too dry or baking 
the cake ft too low an oven tem- 
perature for too long a baking 
period may also cause dry cakes. 
The Hotpoint heat and moisture- 
controlled electric oven accurate- 
ly maintains the desired temper- 
ature and humidity, 
QUESTION: How murh grease 
should one put on the griddle 
when akaktag griddle cakes? 
\ NS WKR : Ordinary griddles 
should be greased lightly each 
time the batter Is added. How- 
ever, with the new griddle pan 
., of the Hotpoint range (which also 
serves as a drip pan in the 
broiler) one needs only to grease 
it lightly at first. It is not neces- 
sary to grease it between "fry 
tags." 
QUESTION: What Is the best way 
to remove an angel food cake 
from the pan? 
VNSWER: Allow the cake to cool 
(inverted) until lukewarm, about 
1 hour. Then cut around the edge 
and tube. Invert, and tap on the 
bottom of the pan briskly, or If 
necessary, slip the hand between 
the cake and the edge of the pan 
and loosen it gently with the 
fingers. 



"ZfegfeU FoKes" 
At Mosque Theatre 



Glen Rock News 
And Social Events 

Receiving Congratulations 

Mr. and Mrs. C.T. Hendricks 
are receiving congratulations on 
the birth of a girl, Alice Marie, at 
St. Vincent's Hospital. Saturday 
May 8th. 

Oeo. T. Fairer, Sr„ of Norfolk 
visited at the home of his son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
Geo. T. Fairer, Jr. 

Mrs. Nora P. Copeland returned 
to her home in Belhaven. N. C. 
Friday after spending a few days 
at the home of her brother and 
sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. 
Parker, 

Circle Entertains 

The Ladies Circle of the local 
Calvary Presbyterian Church en- 
tertained one of the Circles of 
First Presbyterian Church of Nor- 
folk at the home of Mrs. Sam O. 
Hosklng. Tuesday at 3:00 P. M. 
A large number from both Circles 
were present. 

Mrs. Lonnle Price's mother. Mrs. 
Mary By id Saunders, died in 
Richmond Monday and was buried 
in Forest Lawn cemetery in Nor- 
folk, Tuesday. 

a 

TeU it In print. 




aaSissw 



I 




fasTwie wmet 

yevr snap jesgment 
•a to like the Broad- 
of the "Ziegfeld Fri- 
ths sYosmw in Rich- 
24 end 25: 



very pleased in presenting this 
original Broadway production 

direct and intact trom successful 
engagements on Braodway and in 
Chicago. 

The east includes, besides Fan- 
nie Brice and Bobby Clark. Cherry 
and June Preisser, Stan Kavan- 
agh, Marian Martin. Harrison and 
Fisher, Leota Lane. • Marcella 
Swanson, Cass Daley. Hugh Cam- 
eron, James Parrell and Ben 
Yost's Varsity Eight, all names of 
Broadway reputation. A dizzy ar- 
ray of femininity populates the 
stage. Art models, singers, danc- 
ers and gorgeous parade' girls 
make up the ensemble. 

Sponsored by Mrs. Florenz 
Ziegfeld (Billie Burke) the cur- 
rent edition of the "Ziegfeld Fol- 
lies" continues its tradition of 
"Glorifying the American Girl." 



The 

were < If signed, by 

Ira Gershwin and Vernon 





are the ha 

that pi 

John Murray 
ed the 



Jasper Simmons (colored) 
34. for many years % 
figure on Virginia Beach, died at 
his home on Wednesday, He 
worked for many Beach residents, 
usually in the capacity of house- 
man or yardman. Funeral services 
will be held this afternoon at 2:39 
o'clock at the Oceana Colored 
Baptist church. 

o 

History was made today— read 
the newspapers. 



4**' 



Barbecues for the Modern Dinner Table 



Pungent Same* Give* 
Flavor and Zeut 



mHB barbecue, American as baked 
1 beans— old time favorite of the 
South and West— Is now enjoying a 
renewed interest. 

Just say the word barbecue sad 
the memory barkens back to tradi- 
tional outdoor gatherings and the 
aroma of wood smoke, spiced and 
roasted meat, scenting the sir for 
miles around Today we have a 
kitchenette version of the barbecue 
for the modern dinner table. 

Now. In the season of spring 
broilers, there is a popular substi- 
tute for the steer of the ranchers 
and the shoals of the southerners 
used on these gala occasions. In the 
old days a great pit was dug and 
Juicy hunks of meat whetted ap- 
petites. The barbecue Are was 
started the night before In the bot- 
tom of the pit With hickory or ap- 
ple wood, forming a bed of coals. 

Over, the top stretched a grill 
or meshed wire and the well sea- 
soned meat laid In place. At Inter- 
vals the cowman-cook swabbed the 
meat with a mltture of vinegar, 
melted suet, salt, pepper, onion, 
garlic and what not. Every barbe- 
cue master had his own recipe for 
sauce and guarded that recipe as 
sealously as his silver trimmed 
saddle. 

Rot today the barbecue has come 
la from the great open spaces and 
invaded the kitchenette la a sin- 
pllfled version which, nevertheless. 
has all the old-time flavor aad met 
More delicate, perhaps, hat the 
pungent nance la still the thing that 
piques the palate. 

In championing chicken barbe- 
cne Mrs. Helen C Angell or Cotanv 
has. Ohio, crowned testa of all- 
around cooks at the lilt National 
Women's Ej position of Art aad In- 
dustries, illustrates that a well 
nttsed sauce adds the necessary 
flair to s kitchenette barbecno. 
Broadcasting her prise-aiaslag 
menu on the "Heias Hagastae of the 
Air." Mrs. Aa**U save the follow. 



lug sauce ingredients 

Mix one cup of tomato ketchup 
with one-quarter cup each of beet- 




steak sauce, elder vinegar 
sugar. Add half cup of Worcester- 
shire sauce, one-half cup of water 
and a dash of pepper sauce, and 
mix sll together. 

"To serve six people you'll need 
three very young chickens, about 
one and one-half pounds sack." said 
Mrs. Angell. "Cut them In halves or 
quarters aad brown la halt a pound 
of deep fat. Use two tablespoons of 
butter sad the rest lard or vege- 
table ■hortealag Bat don't roll the 
chicken la flour. 

"Then put browned chicken la a 
roaster Sad pour sauce over the 
top, Add a largo chopped onion aad 
three cloves of garlic Tie onion and 
garlic in a equate of cheese cloth so 
the garlic won't get sway from yon. 
Bake the chicken Is s covered 
roasting pan until tender, which 
takes shout two hours. During the 
roasting baits the chicken with the 
barbecue sauce half a dosea times," 
added Mrs* Angell. 



Hare's a stay by stay sessrip t lsn sf the prim winning dish ef 

■tra ms shtsh s w ss n ss ste d by Mrs. Helen C. Angell ef 
Ohio. The eenterptee* In a nosegay of tarnlpe and heats served 
sad fringed with vtetet leaves. The euloken Is set en 

oofceo cejuasit nave a emeu eeamesmn m tne 

«•»■ mmnm ar cmtn vninwmf neve 



like 
sf 



WfW tflftdJM #♦ 



■■■VvvOveW. MMraV AnOJVf 1| wvTV ww^H 

lp St til* N*)tt#Ml W#*Ti*tV» 

rips of 



itsr 
of 



When the, spectacular 1937 edi- 
tion of the "Ziegfeld Follies" 
comes to the Mosque < Theatre! 
Richmond, on May 24 and. 25. 
Fannie Brice and Bobby Clark 
will head a cast of more than a 
hundred stars. The Mosque man- 
agement stated that they were 



OCEANA HIGH SCHOOLS-MAY 21st 

JACK THOMAS MINSTRELS 

A DANCING SHOW 
WITH COMEDY 

See Jack Thomas, the Dancing Master of Tap. of Norfolk. 

Late of Al G. Fields Minstrels 

"A Company of- 50" 

End Men — Singers-^-Dancing and Comedy 

FRIDAY NIGHT— MAY 21st 

Prices: Adults 25 cents — Children 15 cents __ 



1 



" FOB YOUR OLD IBON 
WHEN YOU BUY THIS NEW 

iiorroivr -T) 





HERE'S ACCURATE IRONING 
HEAT FOR ALL YOUR 
LOVELY WASHABLES! 

f HIS beautiful, new fully-automatic 

* General Electric Hotpoint Iron 

glides through ironing like a phantom 

• • . lightly . . . easily . . . effortlessly. 

The temperature control dial la 
marked to indicate the correct ironing 
temperature for each type of fabric. 

Exactly like the sketch above . . • 
streamlined .... and finished in 
gleaming, durable Chromeplatc. 

Me IrOWIN HI PBR MONTH 

The Phantom sells for only $7.95 
complete with a 27" * 36" Pressing 
Cloth of heavy unbleached sheeting, 
with hemmed edges. Turn in your 
old iron and the price Is $6*95* Pay 
95« down and $1.00 monthly. 

See Yomr Dernier, #r 

VIRGINIA BLECTRiC 
AND POWER COMPANY 



7 SPECIAL 
FEATURES: 


1 UCHTWKICHT. 
«IW,I Ilea, lee, thaa 


% < 4LBOD HEATING 
UNIT — practically 
everlasting. 


3 iEHSEatfc. 

-wltaaamrata Stasis 
aaarklag*. 


| BUTTON rlOOKS. 
Cava Ike avttaaa. 


ae TgVSta ftftST--* 

reeWea etraea — araa 


• AmcmDGom.. 

with wabreafcafcle 
eaaeaea Mats* *W 


7 TKMF.CUAftD.-ta*. 
Material far Wetter 
Beat esaHset 



■ 



• 



i 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, TODAY, MAY H, 1967 



SOYBEAN S1VEY 

finer!) we Cawtiened 
Against Too Large rVeeW- 
tioa by County Agent. 

file immediate outlook for soy- 
growers is "satisfactory." 
the outlook for next fall is 
favorable." it was stated to- 

r by County Agent H. W. Oz- 
on the basis of a spring out- 
report issued by the Bureau 
Of Agricultural Economics. 

Growers were reported as re- 
ceiving good prices as a result of 
reduced soybean production in 
19366 and the strong demand for 
both oil and meal. In addition, 
the seasonal demand for soybeans 
lor seed purposes is expected to 
offset the price-depressing effect 
of a possible decline in meal 
prices. 

"But-' the outlook is less favor- 
able for the latter part of 1937," 
County Agent Ozlin said. The 
bureau explains that "if produc- 
tion this year is as large as acre- 
age intentions would indicate, an 
oversupply of soybean meal might 
easily result, and meal prices 
might fall to $20 -to $25 a ton." 

Farmers have reported to the 
bureau intentions to plant 6.300- 
000 acres of soybeans grown alone 
for all purposes this year, or about 
12 per cent more than the acre- 
age harvested in 1936. But pro- 
duction, he said, wil ldepend on 
the proportion of the total acre- 
age which will be harvested for 
beans, as well as on tthe yields 
obtained. 

It is believed that most of the 
increase in soybean acreage is for 
beans, since the intended acreage 
for all tame hay is slightly less 
than last year's acreage But if 
hay supplies should prove to be 
short, a larger area of soybeans 
may be harvested for hay. 

Because of these variable fac- 
tors, no exact estimate of produc- 
tion can be made. With normal 
yields, however, from 34,000,000 
to 44,000,000 bushels of soybeans 
may be expected, with about 38.- 
000,000 bushels the most probable 
figure. This would be. 8,000,000 
bushels more than last year's pro- 
duction, but 6.000.000 less than 
the record crop of 1935. _, 

Official estimates of 1937 soy- 
bean production in important pro- 
ducing states will not be released 
by the Bureau's Crop Reporting 
Board in Washington, until 
September 10. and not until 
November 10 for other states. 

• — 

Sunday bowling is legal in 
Washington, D. C. now. The ban 
was lifted when President Roose- 
velt signed a bill permitting the 
sport from 2 p. m. until midnight. 
There had been no Sunday bowl- 
ing since 1902. 




Cole & Masury, Inc. 

Real Estate and Rentals 

Atlantic Avenue near 17th St. 

Virginia Beach. Va. 
Telephone Virginia B ea ch 89 



5MNPERS0NS 
LIVE BY FISHING 



Soreey of 

UlICCHn HI 

state i/Hamver 



by 

of 



RICHMOND LORE 
PUT ONJISPLAY 

Story of City's Growth Is 
Told by Dioramas at Valen- 
tine Museum. V. 

Every aspect of Richmond's 
growth from the time of its estab- 
lishment 200 years ago is il- 
lustrated in the Valentine Mu- 
seum's Bicentennial exhibit of 
Richmond's lore, which has Just- 
been thrown open to the public, 
free, as the shrine's part in the 
200th birthday observance of Vir- 
ginia's capital. Twenty dioramas 
depicting scenes in the history 
of the 'city are a part of the ex- 



citizens of 1937. 



There is an array representing; »on railroads of the United States 
the three R's and the manner^* and Canada in 1936 were the 
which they were imposed upon smallest on record, averaging 1.8 

cents per loaded car. 

o 

A woman recently brought to 
Bristow, Okla., three double-yolk 
eggs laid by one of her hens in a 
week. 



the youth of old (Richmond, ex- 
hibits from early playhouses, old 
wooden water mains/ and fire 
hydrants of^air - nfiknown date, 
ancient fire/righting equipment, 
ancient banking equipment and 
currency, telegraph equipment, 
including that used ai Appomat- 
tox to send news q£ General Lee's 
surrender, and a multitude of 
other exhibits. 

Thfese exhibits and many others 
are described by Virginia Gee. of 
ue staff of the museum, in the 
current issue of The Common- 
wealth, published by the Virginia 
State Chamber of Commerce. The 
museum also offers a collection of 



hibit and' will be" added to the|P° st u mes - wedding and' second 
permanent educational exhibits of 'd»y d™sses. children's frocks. 

bonnets, hats, toys, books, dress- 




Schlite "Steinies"- 
Toast to Good Taste 

YOUR guests will like 
Sehlita on first acquain- 
tance and rvrr after. Winter 
end iimmtr, Sehlita It 
always uniformly deli- 
cious . . . its mellow perfec- 
tion assured by Precise 
: ff ■syanr Cootrol. Serve and 
eajot it today.. .in modem 
coats** "Steinie" Brown 
Bottles. Also 
available in the 
familiar Tall 
Brown Bottles 



£09. SCHLITt 
■SWING CO. 




this unique museum. 

Among other exhibits set up in 
the museum is an old print shop, 
including an ancient lithograph 
press and a lithograph stone for 
Confederate currency once used 
on the same press. Prom the Au- 
gust Diets collection the museum 
has obtained a. hand press Of an 
even earlier date, copper plates 
Confederate stamps, printers 
tools, histories, newspapers, bio- 
graphies, almanacs./ cfil 
primers, and ordinances from the 
1790 to the 1860 period in Rich- 
mond city history. 

Photographic Gallery 

Another feature is a photo- 
grapher's gallery, set up after the 
fashion of Victorian Richmond. 
From albums, easels and walls 
former Richmonders, pictured in 
youth and age, look out upon the 



riftmt 

y\ it 



Losses due to robbery of freight 



More than 50.000 Virginians 

are directly or indirectly support- 
ed by the fishing industries in 
Virginia. C. W. Newman, director 
of research of the Virginia State 
Chamber of Commerce, points out 
in a survey of the industry, ap- 
pearing in the current issue of the 
organization's magazine. The 
Commonwealth. The value of the 
industry's product was placed by 
the State Chamber as well over 
94.000.000. as desfxibed by the 
latest reports of the TJ. S. Bureau 
of Fisheries. Tonnage of fish and 
shellfish was placed at 123.000. 

"Some forty-five species of^fish 
and seven species of shellfish 
were taken in 1934," Mr. New- 
man states. 

Value Of Industry 

"The fin fish catch of 198.000,- 
000 pounds was four times the 
shellfish catch of some 48.000,000 
pounds. The value of fin fish was i 
$1,847,000 and that of shellfish ! 
was $2,330,000. The shellfish pro- 
ducts included market oysters 
valued at $1,400,000. crabs at 
$560,000. and clams at $364,000. 
The most important species of 
fin fish according to value of 
catch were menhaden. shad, ' 
squeteagues or sea trout, croaker, 
butterfish, spot, flounder, bluefish. 
and alewives or river herring. The 
menhaden are used in the manu- 
facture of scrap, meal, and oil. 
The other species form the basis 
of : Virginia's important sea food 
industries. These comprise three 
principal groups, concerned re- 
spectively with fish, oysters, and 
crabs." 

1 — o 

Beef cattle raisers should select 
a type smooth in confirmation 
and stocky in build, advises F. W. 
Bell, animal husbandry expert at 
Kansas State College. 

o — 

MODERN "MESSIAHS" WHO 
GATHERED GREAT WEALTH 
AND MANY DISCIPLES BUT 
FINALLY MET DISASTER. LOST 
THEIR MONET AND WERE DE- 
SERTED BY THEIR DELUDED 
FOLLOWERS. An illustrated fea- 
ture in The American Weekly with 
Sunday's WASHINGTON HER- 
ALD. 




QkSNAPSUCT CUIL 



Snapshooterl Spring Has Come! 




ing gowns, autograph albums, 
jewelry, needle work and other 
items of long ago. The museum is 
maintained, free to the public, by 
the members of the Valentine 
family, aided by a small endow- 
left by one of its members, 
are many models used by 
Edward V. Valentine, famous 
sculptor, in a long and useful]/ 
life. Among them is the model' 
from which was made the re- 
cumbent statue of General R. E. 
Lee which is now in the. Lee 
Chapel at Lexington. 

o 



More than 2,000 
farmers arte co-c 
state-wide 
soil-building 
fertilizer. 




orth Carolina 

rating in a 

mt to test the 

rttes of TV A 



Subscribe to the News. 



UCQJGAGEr AT 




MODERATE 
RATES 



If your mortgage is- 
abottt to expire, tt will 
be to your advantage 
to call and talk over 
the question of its re- 
newal with us. We 
promise you fair treat- 
ment and equitable 
rates. You will not be held in suspense as we act 
quickly upon every application submitted. 

Telephone Berkley 24 

Berkley Permanent Bui Iding 
& Loan Asso. Inc. 

aiw. 




The f ami 



illy new* photograph*' records the start of tt» eprtnah 
eta grant tsum. Thn sated It) ball was -eaufhT at 1/fto 



i^l aem 



' comes the time of year when 
according to the poets. "Spring 
unlock! the lowers to palm the 
laughing soil." when "The Joyous 
book of Spring lies oosa, writ la 
blossoms," whan "Spring la la the 
world aad all things are made saw.'' 
la the Spring, according to tin 
meteorologists, the sky grows bright 
er. the sea stronger. According to 
the psychologists, tin hesaaa urge 
for aettea also wans stronger, sad, 
tcoorilng to the nstrologere, Bering 
• aa suspicious season. 

AM these ell at and the answer 
in that It is a grand that far ftetnro 
Beauty, mat, aettea aed 
of good leek-en fresh and 



playing, always good subjects tor 
■tory-telllng snapshot*. Including 
the young Babe Ruths who are 
whacking *em oat once more on the 
aandtots. The season for hikes eat 
aeto eicurslons has begun with oe- 
portunltles for beautiful scenic pic- 
tures of nature la her new dress; 
alee for picnics which simply compel 
the nress ae e of a corners; alee far 
! Bare roe a goo* 
of a treat major la year 
yett 
An* eaee aware along cesses the 



with extra test Sim and aa ultra fast 



treason, net to 




We Have Plenty of Money to Loan 

TO BUY YOUR OWN HOME 



You Pay Only 



There Is No Investment That Pays Bigger 



Dividends Than Your Own Home 

6(Yf Happiness and Contentment Awaits the Home 
if\ Owner and We Can Make It So Easy For 
,v You to Buy It— Let Us Explain. 
1— Our New Government Plan 6% Reduction 
Plan. 
I .2— Our Regular Building and Loan Plan. 

Phone Either Office for Appointment or Just Come In and 
Talk It Over With Us. 

Atlantic Permanent 
Building & Loan Assn. 

Norfolk— 10 MOnticello Arcade Bldg. 
Berkley — 123 W. Berkley Avenue 



Phone 21723 
Phone 113 



An y Time If a Good Time 
to Make Out-of-town Calls 

• . . But the rates ana 
lowest after 7 p.m. 
weekdays and all 
day Sunday • • • 



ft*"?* 



. . ."Long Distance" 
will gladly give 
you the rates to any 
town or city without 
obligation .....*• 





PRINTING 



PERMIT us to create a personal- 
ity in your printing work . . . 
Such personality aa you would 
prefer in the human salesman that 
you would employ. 

We plan and print . . . booklets, in- 
serts, sales bills, broadsides, an- 
nouncement*, office stationery, fac- 
tory forms, and all other types of fine 
printing;. Estimates supplied on a 
competitive basis. 



Princess Anne Press, Inc. 



* r 



PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 



17th 







VntGPJTA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1987 



Continuing with their contri- 
butions to aid the flood sufferers 
tat the sttricken water-covered 
MMlnlmil Valley, Princess Anne 
County went over the top lor the 
time in filling its doubled 
of $1,000. The total for the 
Fund of the Red Cross now 
at $1,180.80, showing a 
gate of nearly four hundred dol- 
lars the oast week. 

Regular work on the New 
Ocean Casino unit of the sea- 
wall and promenade began last 
weak and is now going forward 
at a steady rate with a view of 
completion by the 15th of June. 
Creosote treated piling is being 
driven to support the rear side of 
the walkway, while workmen are 
busy pouring concrete for the big 
e, steel-centered piles that 
support the- breastwork of 
the seawall. O. Hubbard Massye, 
architect who drew up the plans 
for the seawall, is supervising en- 
gineer. F. E. Haycox is construc- 
tion superintendent for the Hay- 
cox Company, contractors. 



PLASTIC LAMP SHADES IN VARIED STYLES 



Ae resolution authorizing the 
city engineer to ask for bids on 
a steel reservoir of 1,000.000 gal- 
lons capacity was passed by the 
Town Council in a meeting at 
the Town Hall Tuesday evening 
Of two sets of plans submitted, 
one with earth retaining walls 
lined with concrete, and the other 
it the steel type, the latter was 
selected. 




Health Notes 



Virginia Beach Personals 

Lieut, and Mrs. Michael J. 
Stubbs are receiving congratula- 
tions on the birth of a son, Wil- 
liam Thomas, on Wednesday, 
April 27 at St. Vincent's Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Quacken- 
bush, of Scranton. Pa., are the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Al- 
len at their home on Ocean Ave- 
nue. 

Victor Parks and daughter, Miss 
Lee Parks, of Norfolk, are spend- 
ing sometime with Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Crenshaw Reed at tlieir cot- 
tage on 31st Street. 

Mrs. Carrie Etheridee was 
hostess Friday at her home on 
Ocean Avenue at a luncheon. Mrs. 
Etheridge's guests Includes Mrs. 
R. D. Santo, of Suffolk; Mrs. 
Baldwin Myers, Mrs. Landon Hil- 
liard, Mrs. Charles Rogers, Mrs. 
James M. Jordan, Jr., Mrs. David 
Shelburne. Mrs. Vivian Hodgson, 
Mrs. Dal Garrison, Mrs. William 
O. Shelburne, Mrs. Alex Maury, 
Mrs. Willard Ashburn, Mrs. 
Thomas Woodhouse, Mrs. N. C. 
Booker, Mrs. W. D. Mills, Mrs. 
Rose Barham, Mrs. C. J. Rhea, of 
Winston-Salem, N. C, Mrs. Ralph 
Graham, Mrs. Frank Booker and 
Miss Mary Temple, of Danville. 



popular. The adapUbtt- 
tty of siaatlM to color and texture 
I f t af t a t . tattar waabablllty, soft 
altatlsa of light, aad the fact that 
they do aot fade or fray, have made 
then particularly suitable for lamp- 
shades. The two shades illustrated 
above are made ef Sundora, cellu- 
lose acetate plastic, and shew the 
versatility ef this material. 

At the left, the Chinese effect of 
the shade, green with lacings of 
white leather, la in keeping with 
the furnishings of the room. Blend- 
ing with the turguelse pottery lamp 



i, the Chippendale stand and 
the oriental pattern of the chair 
covering, the shade is beautifully 
fat tune with Its setting. 

The white color scheme ef the 
living room corner, shown at the 
right, carried out In the accessories 
as well as the mrg - pieces of fur- 
niture, is enhanced ' " the pottery 
lamp with its white vshable shade, 
easily kept fresh he draperies 



Modem Eont Dtrormtion Btrvk* 
and leather chair are white and 
color relief Is supplied by the blue- 
green binding on the lampshade 
and the black trimmings on the 



COUNTRY WEEKLY EDITOR RECALLS 
NEWSPAPER DUTIES IN EARLY DAYS 



A general mass meeting has 
scheduled for Tuesday even- 
ing at the Halcyon Hall by the 
Woman's Municipal League of 
Virginia Beach for the purpose of 
discussing plans for improvement 
of the town. An invitation is ex- 
tended to all to attend, both men 
and women, since several import- 
ant matters pertaining to the 
town's welfare are said to be on 
the program for discussion. The 
Woman's League asks especially 
that all property owners be pre- 
sent. 



th 



With a list of committeemen 
lumbering about 81 in charge of 
ie various departments of bus- 
iness and entertainment prepara- 
tions are going forward for what 
Is expected to be the biggest con- 
vention in the history of the Vir- 
ginia Retail Merchants' Associa- 
tion when it convenes here for 
three days on June 20, 21 and 22 



W. Y. Morgan, the seventy-one 
year old editor of the Northern 
Neck News at Warsaw lighted 
the candies May 6 on a cake 
commemorating both the seventy- 
eighth birthday of the Northern 
Neck News, and the conclusion of 
his fifty-eighth year of service 
with the paper. Mr. Morgan's first 
job. — that of printer's devil, began 
with the first issue of the paper 
of which he is now editor and 
publisher. His service began when 
he was thirteen years of age. 

Reminiscing in\the offices of 
the Virginia State Chamber of 
Commerce this week, Mr. Mor- 
gan told of the variety of duties 
of a handy man about a news- 
paper office in the days when Old 
Dobbin was the only means of 
land transportation and when the 
telegraph and telephone had not 
yet invaded the several counties 
in his area — which to this day are 
without a railroad. 

No Salary First Tear 

"I worked hard the first year, 
without any salary at all," he 
said, "and won the commenda- 
tion to the editor, who presented 
me with a present on behalf of 
the publishers in recognition of 
services. It was a check for 
$2.50, and I couldn't have been 
happier if it had been a thousand. 
In a few years I was helping the 
business manager, as well as the 
printer, getting the mail from the 
stage coach and working on cir- 
culation and trying to get a little 
money from those that owned the 
paper. I told the business man- 
ager (who was also the editor 
and publisher, circulation man- 
ager and reporting staff) that the 
money was coming in mighty slow, 
and he said if I wasn't satisfied to 
take over the job myself. I did it, 
and I've been collecting money 
ever since, and gradually accumu- 
lated the other jobs around the 
office, staying in press days to 



help the printer make up and put 
the paper to press." 

Mr. Morgan quit sending bills 
for his paper about fifty years ago. 
He says it is a much better sys- 
tem to get around and see all the 
subscribers, and while sometimes 
it takes two of three years, the re- 
sults are always more satisfactory. 
He never asks for money, he 
stated. 

No Bad Accounts 

"When they see me they reach 
for their pocketbooks. We have no 
bad accounts. Everybody in my 
country has good credit and when 
they see my paper they know 
they are going to pay for it some- 
time and every issue is a re- 
minder. So when I get around the 
money comes right in." 

Although more than seventy 
years of age, Mr. Morgan visits 
all sections of his territory with 
regularity and keeps constantly 
busy attending social, relfgious 
and civic functions. Once presi- 
dent of the Virginia Press Associa- 
tion and always a leader in local 
affairs of his area, his publication 
has built up a considerable cir- 
culation among those who have 
moved from his area. He has 
developed a policy of featuring the 
work of his many correspondents* 
using only such national or state 
news as directly pertains to the 
Northern Neck. 

"Retire?" he said, "Maybe, ten 
of fifteen years from now." 



-oo- 



The American railroads are 
constantly engaged in research 
work to improve their equipment 
and service, according to the cur- 
rent issue of the Norfolk and 
Western Magazine. For example, 
the publication says, the rail car- 
riers have spent more than $2,- 
000,000 in the study of air brakes 
alone, and recently appropriated 
$125,000 for the testing of new 
types of draft gears. 



Nearly 400 dentists were pre- 
sent at the Cavalier Hotel last 
Monday when the Virginia State 
Dental Association met in its 58th 
annual meeting which lasted 
through a three-day period. 



The newly organised Virginia 
Beach Rotary Club was officially 
accepted into the great Rotary 
organisation last Friday night at 
a meeting at the Cavalier Hotel 
when Prank W. Evans, district 
governor of Rotary, presented the 
charter to the club. W. P. Hilton, 
of the Norfolk Rotary Club, pre- 
sented each of the eighteen 
charter members with a copy of 
the code of ethics. 
o 

Bus driven of Ceylon are pro- 
testing against the new stringent 
laws for cancellation of driving 
licenses for minor offenses. 



three 
In which to 



have been 
note- 
record details 



Motor Touring Rose In 
•36 For Third Year 




1934 1938 1936 1937 




INQUIRIES DURING PEAK MONTHS 



ANOTHER iadkattaa of th* pasahag of the ligimloa Is ssea ia 
aWatssMM ■■ i ■■!!■ Mhaaaai she* tfc i EW* *b%«d^sd«Wa If ■ ■ t ■ ■ -** - - al i 

■■■■1 TvCCIluw IfMBIQ DT |Bf BwEwJQ I vVJeTHMk oCvwaCv TvVVUMk uaftT 

saotor toariay tos ja Wee rose fc» 19M tortba third loaa uwlh t year. Ia- 
ctessmg ■ambers of aaotorMa ate apparently once agate asmg thaar anto- 
■nmms rar tong uqm. low nmw mqwwim at aw ■uso iwn<| service 
in 1»M jsassed 19 per omt o ver IMS, w hfca. hi tara, wa s ap by » par 

a^Pswa wn $W^ ■•'•■••^o mm^PH nbrwwa ■aVwTV aXPwv>a>sBa KH HHE W^VEUW ■vHrk^Ph^uV 

aa aaefcm* I19J9S7 fa It* sad 1SS.M9 fa ItS&Presa aremat ■■iMiflai 



IIMST fa l 

faitsr, 



l»35.wafca.ai 

1933. 19M 

155,799 fa IMS. 
. of to a good start fa 
of itm 



pbyfl par 

•asVefa*: 



Pre-School Clinic 
At Oceana Thursday 

On Thursday, at 1 o'clock, 
Oceana will hold the annual pre- 
school clinic. At this clinic will 
be Dr, Leake and Miss Ashley who 
will assist in getting children e: 
rolled and in shape to ent 
school next September. All chi 
ren who will be six years of age 
in September are not only in- 
vited to attend this clinic but are 
urged tq attend. It should be re- 
membered that the law states that 
all children entering school are 
required to be vaccinated. 

Mrs. Walter Oresham has 
charge of the clinic and at the 
conclusion of the clinic "the 
children will be given an ice- 
cream party. 



Cuba has 135,500,000 new silver 
pesos. 



"One need not be actutely ob- 
servant to realise mat many per- 
sons in the United States have 
impared hearing. To thousands 
thus handicapped mechanical 
aids, as well as the lip-reading 
art, render incalculable service. 
Nevertheless, it is a challenging 
and arresting fact that many 
hard-of -hearing people have neg- 
lect, rather than unavoidable cir- 
cumstances, to blame for their 
condition," states Dr. I. C. Riggin, 
State Health Commissioner. 

"A recent survey indicates that 
three million children, and a cor- 
respondingly large number of 
older persons, have defective hear- 
ing in one or both ears. And while 
the congenial type of impairment 
represents a goodly proportion of 
the affected, in the aggregate it 
denotes but a small number as 
compared to those who have ac- 
quired deafness. 

"Disease tonsils and adenoids, 
severe and repeated colds, ob- 
structed breathing, bad teeth, and 
infections of the sinuses are re- 
sponsible for many of the avoid- 
able conditions. Moreover, of the 
childhood diseases scarlet fever, 
diphtheria, meningtis, whooping- 
cough, measles and mumps can 
be. and frequently are, forerun- 
ners ;of deafness because of the 
ear complications sometimes as- 
sociated with these maladies. 
Again, accidents, aiyt foreign ob- 
jects in thenar canal account for 
many impairments. 

'"Improvement or restoration of 
hearing requires early discovery 
and prompt toeatment. In the 
early stages, particularly when 
but one ear is involved, parents of 
young children frequently have 
difficulty in readily detecting the 
presence of the condition. 

Indeed, it can be safely said 
ore than half the children, 
whose hearing now is permanent- 
ly impaired, could have had this 

nse definitely improved or en- 
tirely restored had their guard- 
ians, throug hthe simple watch 
test, from time to time checked 
the child's hearing ability. 

"Thus, while it is quite true that 
a fair number of the deaf never 
could have been helped, no mat- 
ter how much parental or pro- 
fessional consideration had been 
manifested, a vastly large number 
could have been aided through in- 
telligent observation and prompt 
medical supervision. 

"Therefore, there is no reason 



why the army of the hard-of - 
hearing cannot be reduced de- 
finitely in the future. More 



erallx applied parental co-opera- 
tion and early medican attention 
will materially assist in doing it." 
o 



KEYS MADE 




Ed. Martin A 




E. K. MILHOLLAND 
Real Estate Rentals 

Temporary Office— Holland Building, Atlantic Avenue 
Between 21st and 22d Street 

After June 1st — Bank of Commerce Building 
(Old P. O. building) 



ML& 



©• 



GIVE YOUR CAR A BEAUTIFUL 



PAINT JOB WITH 1 COAT 



•Oettbe"map- 
py"effeetofhigh" 
grade rcfinitlung 
with a single coat of WATBaaPA* 
AtrrOBNAMBLI Dries over night. 
Coatt little. Lasts longer. Amaz- 
ingly easy to apply. See our com- 
plete selection of new and popular 
colors. 



pms 

WAUHlOl 



fl onHiD f 



,T?^ PfVP 



C i***-L 



H P p '' 



Fuel, Feed & Building 
Supplies Corp. 



17th Street 



Phone 564 



Va. Beach 




1931 CHEVROLET 
COUPE 



1931 FORD 
TUDOR .... 



1934 FORD 
PICK-UP 



1939 OAKLAND 
^ISEDAN 




1931 FOI 
ROADSTER 



4 



1933 PLYMOUTH 
SEDAN .._ 

1935 CHEVROLET 
COACH 



Hmrm or© ,U9t 

• f • w off th. amazing 

valuos wo org offering this wook 



$105 
$165 
$100 
$100 
$250 
$450 



TRUCKS 



1931 FORD 
PICK-UP 

1939 G. M. C. 
TRUCK 



1934 CHEVROLET 
157 TRUCK 



1938 CHEVROLET 
SEDAN DELIVERY 



$225 
i|T5 
$400 
$275 
$375 



<*USID CA»» AND MUCKS 
All MAMS • All MODUS 





BIT ftUwl H 

Mil. Dul mil 

M1&109 L— . 
**** **** * | 





Bennett Chevrolet, Inc. 



SALES 



SERVICE 



JXChickAdcock 

ViixiniaBeMh 



SALESMEN 

0. A. 'Fonnie' Batten 

Bade Bay 



Floyd T. Deary 








vBteaaA afeACH vmm, today, 

I — ■ IM I 11 I I I 



fOR SALE— Stable manure; cart 
or truck loads delivered. Ad- 
dress C. W. Hartfcwe, Route 2, 
Box 1 2«, Virginia Beach, lta 

FOR SALE— Good family cow, 
Guernsey. Can Virginia Beach 
C-J-2. ^f 

! If excess acid causes you 
Stomach Ulcers, Gas Pains, In- 
digestion. Heartburn, Belching, 
Bloating, Nausea, get free 
sample doctor's prescription, 
Udga, at Barr's Pharmacy. 12a 

WANTED— Farmers or farmers 
sons over 21 years of age with 
good car to travel tn the coun- 
try. Steady work. Write for 

particulars. 

G. C. HeberBng Co. 

SCpt, 2671 Bloomington. 111. 



Legate 




'VIRGINIA: * 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Princess Anne Coun- 
ty; on the 7th day of May, 1M7. 
Kenneth Hedrich, Plaintiff 

Vs. 
Eighth Street Realty Corporation, 
a corporation created and ex- 
litir* under the laws of the 
State of Virginia, and Prank W. 
iJurling and Edwin C. Gibbons, 
jfcecetvers for the Old Point 
dbmfoit Corporation, a corpora- 
tiflo created and existing under 
Hie laws of the State of Virginia, 
and now in receivership in the 
Circuit Court of nfeabeth City 
County. Virginia. 
• '" ' , Defendants. 

'The Object of this action is to 
obtain a judgment m the sum of 
$10,400.00 against the defendants 
Mtbtti 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that none of the 
Officers or directors of the Eighth 
Street Realty Corporation, a cor- 
poration having its principal of- 
fice 'Mi Princess Ahne County, can 
" found or located In Princess 
County or in the State of 
and that process for rer- 
un the defendant has been 
twice delivered to the Sheriff of 
Pxm^ese Anhe County more than 
ten days betore the return day 
and' each process has been re- 
turned without being executed 
because of the inability of the 
eald officer to find any of the of- 
ficers br directors in the County 
or' State, and that the principal 
office of the Eighth Street Real- 
ty' Corporation Is Virginia Beach 
jh Princes* Anne County. It Is 
ordered that the Eighth Street 
Realty Corporation do appear here 
within ten days after publication 
hereof and do what may be neces 
ear* to protect its interest in -this 
action. 

' And it is further ordered that 
this 'birder be published once a 
week for four successive weeks in 
the' Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper published in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia and hav- 
ing general circulaSJlqn in said 
County. 

And it is further ordered that 
a copy of this order be posted at 
the front door of the Court House 
at Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
forthwith, and that a copy of this 
order be mailed to the defendant, 
Bighth Street Realty Corporation, 
•t Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
WILLIAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk, 
By L. S. BELTON, D. C 
Kearney and Kearney, p. q. 



Loudoun and Rappa- 
hannock, November 24— December 
31; in the other counties, Novem- 
ber 24— January 24. 

Turkey, in Albemarle, Novem- 
ber 1 , 24— December 5; in Essex, 
Lancaster, Northumberland, Rich- 
mond and Westmoreland, Novem- 
ber 24— December IS; in Culpep- 
er, Fairfax, Fauquier, Loudoun 
and Rappahannock, November 24 
J— December 31; and in the other 
counties, November 24— January 
24. 

Black Bear, in Nansemond and 
Norfolk counties, October 1— Nov- 
ember 30, in the other counties, 
November 24— December 31. ' 

Deer, in Nansemond and Nor- 
folk counties, October 1— Novem- 
ber 30; in the other counties, 
November 24— December 31, ex- 
cept where the season is closed 
by regulation. 

Rabbits, in Culpeper, Fairfax, 
Fauquier, Loudoun and Rappa- 
hannock, November 24— Decem- 
ber 31; in the othe'r counties, 
November 24— January 24. 

Squirrels, in Culpeper, Fau- 
quier, Loudoun and Rappahan- 
nock, September 1—30 and No*n 
ember 24— December 31; in Am- 
herst and Nelson in areas outside 
of the George Washington Na- 
tional Forest, September 1—30 
and November 24— January 24; in 
Buckingham, Charles City, Ches- 
terfield, Cumberland, Dinwiddle, 
Gloucester, Goochland, Hanover, 
James City, King William, Louisa, 
New Kent, Prince George, Spotsyl- 
vania, Warwick and York, Novem- 
ber 24—JaJnuary 24; in Patrick, 
Prince Edward, Southampton and 
Sussex, September 1— January 
24; in the other counties Septem 
ber 1—30 and November 24— 
January 24, except where Acts of 
local application provide a differ- 
ent season. 

l The above proposals do not af- 
fect the seasons in the counties 
west of the Blue Ridge Moun- 
tains. 

By order of the Commission of 
Game and Inland Fisheries. 
CARL H. NOLTING, 
Chairman. 
Richmond, Va., 

May 8, 1937. , 

o 



it 



THEY GAMBLED 

WITH DEATH" 




BEACH MMOfc* 
!0 HMD WNNER 



(Continued From Page Owl 
activity than if actually the case. 
The resolution requesting immedi- 
ate action will be presented to 
the supervisors at ttie meeting 
scheduled for this month. 

The problem of unrestricted 
cycling on the walkway was dis- 
cussed at considerable length, and 
the following proposal was sub- 
mitted to the Town Council for 
its consideration: 

Officer 



s of scattered wxgjk- 

moderw auvowoRIe, 

only a short time bervjfttke pic- 



age was . 

only a short time B g aUJ t_. 
tare was taken. It ww not de- 



stroyed by a rail roadt locomotive, 
as the ruins might suggest. 
SPEED, aided by FIRE, dM the 
trick. 

Two salesmen were riding in 
this car at high noon on a spring 
day. One of them maintains that 
he warned the man at the steer- 
ing wheel a few minutes before 
the accident that he was going 
toe fast. In this eat* the back- 
seat driver proved to be right! 

The road was being repaired; a 
depressed culvert caused the car 
to swerve. It struck a soft shoul- 
der at the side of the road and 
turned over, trapping the two 
men underneath it. A 



later flames threatened taem. a 
neighbor several hundred feet dis- 
tant beard their cries and sum- 
moned help. Only t his fortunate 
circumstance prevented their be- 
ing: grilled alive. mm 

eye in juries are part of their hos- 
pital records. Loss of time and re- 
sultan t injury to business helped 
pile up the total eostjf too muh 

AT SAFE DRIVER ADAPTS 
HIS SPEED TO TRAFFIC 
AND ROAD CONDITIONS. TO 
DO OTHERWISE IS TO 
COVRT DISASTER! 



Thta to MM at • Mrica m aetaal kap- 
«Mto*a from tM MCfatrtMnta of *• 

Liberty Mutual Insurance Coaffany; It 
« BibHihcd her* to an effort to 
prevent highway aceMente. 



To Return to Beach 



NOTICE ... 
Please take notice that on the 
24th day of May, 1937, the un- 
dersigned will apply to the Vir- 
ginia Alcoholic Beverage Control 
Board for a retail license to sell 
beer and wine for on-premises 
consumption at the Cavalier 
Beach Club, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

ROLAND G. EATON, 
Manager. 

o 

NOTICE 

Please take notice that on the 
24th day of May, 1937, the under- 
signed will apply to the Virginia 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board 
for a retail license to sell beer 
and wine for on-premises con- 
sumption at the Cavalier Hotel, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

ROLAND G. EATON, 
Manager. 



Town Licenses Doe, 
Business Is Warned 

Incense fees imposed by the 
Town of Virginia Beach for the 
year ending June 1, 1938 are now 
due, Clarence Hayman, license in- 
spector, announced yesterday. 
License fees not paid by June 15 
will be subject to a 20 per cent 
penalty . 

New businesses operating in the 
town limits must obtain the pro- 
per licenses before opening their 
doors, the inspector warned, 
pointing out that a 29 per cent 
penalty will be imposed if this 
section of the license ordinance 
is overlooked. 



NOTICE 

Application has been made for 
a permit to construct a Gasoline 
Filling Station on the southwest 
comer of 31st Street and Atlantic 
Boulevard, Virginia Beach, Va. 

A public hearing on this ap- 
plication will be held on Monday, 
May 24th at 8 p. m., in the Ro- 
land Court Building 17th Street, 
Virginia Beach. All persons In- 
terested are invited to attend. ■ 
Zoning Board of Appeals, 
By W. H. TERRY, Jr. 
Acting Chairman. 

o 

Special cars, insulated and fire- 
proofed, have been built by an 
English railway for the better 
transport of sausages. 



NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that 
we have appointed G. W 
CAPPS our agent for the sale 
of our fertilizers in Creeds, 
Virginia, and vicinity. 

F. S. Royster Guano 
Company 



MEREDITH'S 

PILE DRIVER 



J»ROP08AL TO FIX THE OPEN 
HUNTING SEASON EAST OF 
THE BLUE RIDGE MOUN- 
TAINS. 

A meeting of this Commission 
will be heM in Richmond, Va., on 
Monday. May 24, 1937, commenc- 
ing at 10.00 a. m., at which 
meeting the following proposal 
Will be considered and acted 
upon: . ; 

That the open season,' mates in- 
clusive for hunting the game 
Mrds and game animals, east of 
the Blue Ridge mountains, shall 
he as follows: 

OHrouse, November 24— Decem- 
ber 31. except in' counties where 
thie v season is closed by regula- 
ttmt. 

Whig-necked Pheasant6. in 
Cuarlotite County, November 24 
■ J anuary Strtn otfter counties, 
H aK uuUai 24— B p e em w er 31, ex- 
eapt umcountoes where the season 
fa ekweS try regulation. 

, Fairfax, 




I 

I 
i 

5 

tkadc «tn mi 
GUARANTEED RELIEP 

For any form of hemorrhoids. 
Also to prevent blister* from 
burns If applied at once. At 
your local drug store. Tube with 
Metal noezle 7,1c. Small tin, 36c. 

Mnnnfactored by 

MKRL'MTH DRIHl CO. 

Virginia Beach, Va 



I 



*f« ! ~ ' lift 



fEDERALSAVINGS 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

6* 

Amortized 
Mortgage Loans 

Interest Reduced Monthly 
W. H. TERRY, JR., Mgr. 
Reland Court Bfttg. 



•EERY PROTESTS 
FUND REDUCTION 



(Continued from Page One) 
benefits to be derived from the 
soil conservation program. 

"No crop in the State of Vir- 
ginia win be more seriously af- 
fected by the soil erosion than 
tobacco, partially bright tobacco, 
which by its very nature requires 
a low organic content in the soil. 
This type of soil is particularly 
subject to erosion. The principal 
office of the soil conservation ser- 
vice and its. largest project is 
located in the bright tobacco 
area. The importance of the con- 
tinuance of the program in Vir- 
ginia, as well as in the other 
states, is quite apparent. 

"We are quite willing to accept 
the average decrease in alloca- 
tions to this region, but we do 
strongly protest against an alloca- 
tion which results in such a sub- 
stantial discrimination against 
Virginia." 



SCANDALS AND CRIME IN 
THE BRITISH PEERAGE. Noble 
cut-threats, courtesans and black 
sheep, seme of whose descendants 
'are the cream of England's titled 
crop today. An illustrated feature 
in The American Weefclj with 
Sunday's WASHINGTON HER 
ALD. 



Close - Out Sale ! 




W* AND 

FIXTURES 

Begins May 15, 1937 

B. P. Holland Co., Store 

17th Street— Virginia Beach 

Hardware— Paints- ^Screenings 

Heaters and Stove Supplies 

Shotguns— Automatic Rifles 
* ' Ammunition 

Glass and Glassware 

Outboard Motors and Motor Supplies 

Men's Wear— Boots — Shoes — Notions 

Floor Covering— Household Articles 

Large Frigidaire— Large Refrigerator 

Cash Register-4 drawers Iron Safe 

Show Cases and Counters^ 

Air Compressor— Kerosene Pump Outfit 

(Underground Tank) 

Oil Tanks— Scales— Other Fixtures 

Piano and Stool 

Wardrobe Dressers— Bureaus 

Washstands— Tables— Beds, etc. 



That bicycle riding should be 
restricted to an area si* feet in 
width on the land side of the 
walkway and that a policeman 
be employed to enforce such a 
regulation. Although it was ad- 
mitted that the presence of a 
white line could not be counted 
upon to eliminate aft of the perils 
now facing pereatrians because of 
the increase in the number of 
bicycles and the tendency to use 
the boardwalk as a speedway, the 
drawing of such, the board mem- 
bers agreed, should serve as a 
deterrent to many cyclers and so 
reduce to a minimum the possibil- 
ity' of accidents. 

The board further urged that 
the salary of the special police- 
man be raised by contributions 
from the owners of stands rent- 
ing bicycles and that such opera- 
tors be forced to carry msurance 
indemnifying those who might* be 
injured by the passing riders. It 
also was proposed that violators 
of the law be treated as other 
persons who run afoul of the law, 
particularly, those who are ap- 
prehended while riding about 
under the influence of liquor. To 
insure a minimum of such trou- 
ble, it was proposed that the 
operators be warned against rent- 
ing bicycles to those Obviously in- 
toxicated and that those disobey- 
ing this provision be penalized 
by the withdrawal of their 
licenses. 

Large Attendance Expected 

The annual meeting of the 
Chamber of Commerce is ex- 
pected to attract a large portion 
of the membership and many 
others who were not members 
last year. Following the practice 
established at the last meeting, 
no plea will be made for funds, 
and the dinner session will be 
devoted exclusively to a con- 
sideration of problems presented 
by the resort and travel trade. 

The new headquarters of the 
information bureau, which will 
be managed this season by Miss 
Elizabeth Lflhjia, of Virginia 
Beach, will bo lodated on At- 
lantic Boulevard on a site now 
being negotiated for. Plans for the 
construction of the building, 
which will serve as an all-year of- 
fice, are being drawn by Herbert 
Terry, Jr., a member of the 
board. Until such construction 
I can be completed, the informa- 
tion bureau will continue to use 
one of the offices in the rear of 
Roland Court. 



Motion picture theatre owners 
of Virginia wffl held their annual 
convention for the second suc- 
cessive year at the Cavalier Hotel 
on June 14. ArrangmneBta have 
been made to peek the one-day 
meeting with interesting enusr- 
ment, and a large attendance 
is anticipated. 

Sidney Gates, of Portsmouth, 
is chairman of the committee on 
arrangements, and he will be as- 
sisted by Allen T. Sparrow, Pierre 
Boulogne, Langhorne Weiford, 
jjeo Trainor, Sidney Bowden, Gra- 
ham Barbee, Jeff Hofheiraer, 
Stanley Barr and Leo Greenwood, 
all of Norfolk; R. t. Levine, of 
Portsmouth; W. P. Crockett, of 
Virginia Beach and Morton Thal- 
heimer and Prank O'Brien of 
Richmond. 

_ o ■ ■ 



A fRZ$ZSX» 

Mm H€W DOW ' 

The Women's Auxiliary t* the 
Princess Anne Medical Society 
will sponsor a card party at the 
Hotel Warner on 
ternoon, Mrs. I. L. 
dent, announced this week. Re- 
servations for the party may B» 
made through the members of 
the auxiliary or through the hotel. 

Funds realised from the card 
party wffl be used to 
cod liver oil and other 
need* for the 
children of the county. 
■ o- 



fm, ■ %. ■ ■ itla ■ a>a«v 

5UB8Cr)M lO 



PT A Council to 
The Princess Anne County 
Council of Parents and Teachers 
will meet at the Blaekwater 
School on Wednesday afternoon 
at two o'clock. Reports from aft 
county units wffl be submitted, 
and officers will be elected for the 
coming term. 



435 



WALL TAttm 

WAYT H COX 

Bowsh Street Nerf •*, Virghrfa Telephone MM* 

Distributor for Berry Brothers 

V armwh e a E naa w b Laeejuefs fthU t 

Use liquid Granite 
"The Million Step Floor ¥81™*" 

We Sell Lionoil Waterproof er and Pre§ervativ« on 
Wood, Cement, Brick and Metal. Excellent for 
Virginia Beach Floors. Used by Murray Cottage 
and The Breakers. 



Bay ne Theatre 

Open Week Days 3:00 P. M. Saturday and Sunday l :0t P. M. 



FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 14 and IS 
"1 PROMISE TO PAY" 

CHESTER MORRIS, HELEN MACK 
LEO CARRILLO. THOMAS MITCHELL 



SUNDAY and MONDAY, MAY 16 and 17 

"HISTORY IS MADE AT NIGHT" 

JEAN ARTHUR, CHARLES BOYER 
LEO CARRILLO, COLIN CLIVE 



TUESDAY 1 DAY ONLY, MAY 18 
THE FAMOUS JONES FAMILY 
In 
"OFF TO THE RACES" 

SLIM SUMMERVILLE, JED PROUTY 
SHIRLEY DEANE, SPRING BY1NOTON 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. MAY 10 and 20 
"WAKE UP AND LIVE" 

WALTER WINCHELL, BEN BERN1E 
ALICE FAYE, PATSY KELLY 
NED SPARKS, JACK HALEY 



The Boston Marathon, on Pa- 
triots' Day, has been run every 
year since 189?.. The course is 
from Hopkinton to Boston. 



More than 23 tons of feed were 
distributed at 500 emergency sta- 
tions in Minnesota this winter for 
pheasants and other game birds. 




To Chop Nut Meats 
An easy way to chop nut meats Is 
to place the nuts in a paper bag 
and roll the rolling pin over the 
bag. This breaks the nuts quickly 
without scattering them. 

Insure Whiter Rica 
Adding a teaspoon or lemon Juice 
to the water In which rice Is boiled 
will Insure whiter, flutter rice. 

Decorate Ltttuee Leaves 
Lettuce leaves for salads can be 
decorated attractively by dipping 
Urn tips of the leaves in a bowl 
of water over which a little paprika 
haa been sprinkled. 

New Use for Potato Ulcer 

When preparing hot applications, 
place the cloth In an open potato 
rieer and hold under the hot water 
faucet, letting the cloth become 
saturated. Then tmieete together 
the handles of the potato rieer and 
the cloth will be wrung out with- 
out burning the bands. 

Cardboard Pattern for Cake* 
To cut fancy eakes from a layer 
cake without using a special cotter, 
make a cardhpard pattern of the 
desired shapr aad, rearing R over 
the cake, oat aroead R with a 
sharp knife. 




■ 

Modern Bath Rooms 

HELP MAKE MODERN HOMES 




Complete Model Bath Rooms 
In Many Designs 

Can Always Be Seen In Our Display Rooms 
You are Cordially Invited to visit this Display 

515 Park Ave. (Brambleton) 

EVERYTHING IN PLUMBING AND PLUMBING 
FIXTURES, PIPE, VALVES, COPPER TU- 
BING AND PIPE. 

■ii- — ■ ■ ■ — ■■ I aaawaamaa— 

A COMPLETE LINE 



lum's 

Hardware and Plumbing Supply Co, Inc. 

Irn^iWMIlT AIM KtUHl 

tSttl 517-519 Park Avenue 



\ 



j 




Virginia Beach Hemg 

A Journal Devoted to the Interests of Princess Anne County and the State of Virginia 



VOLUME Xn. NUMBER 41. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1937. 




Single Copy 5 Cents. |2.00 



Opening of '37 Beach &"»■■» 

ROOMS IN STATE 



>n Scheduled for 
eekend of May 29 



Cavalier and Surf 

Scheduled to Upen 
Saturday XMignt. 

NEW RECORD EXPECTED 
TO RE SET AT HOTELS 



Cottages and New 
■ ernes Are Oc c up ied ; 

FWOrlie MIMS Llslto. 



*v 



Officially. Virginia Beach will 
open for the season next Satur- 
day, with elaborate entertain- 
ment featured at the beach clubs, 
casinos and night clubs. An all- 
time record for Memorial Day 
patronage is anticipated by the 
and cottages, and many 
reported capacity houses for 
the week-end. Privately-owned 
summer homes are now being 
opened, and many owners of the 
a p pro xim ately 200 houses built 
here since the conclusion of the 
Mat summer season are planning 
to move into their new quarters 
this week. 

Next Friday night, Paul White- 
man and his orchestra will usher 
hi a new season at Seaside Park 
and on Saturday both the Cava- 
lier and Surf Beach clubs will 
open formally to their member- 
ships. Prominent orchestras will 
be featured at the clubs, novel en- 
tertainment will be presented and 
dancing will be enjoyed nightly 
on the two floors which overlook 
the ocean. 

Beach Crabs Renovated 

Special entertainment also is 
planned at the Cafe Royal, locat- 
ed in the Veterans Club building, 
formerly the Embassy. Later 
formal openings are scheduled for 
the Club "500" on the Shore 
Drive and the Village Barn, al- 
though the usual Saturday night 
dance will be held at the Club 
"500." 

Both beach clubs have been en- 
tirely redecorated and remodelled. 
An enclosed lounge and ballroom 
will be found at the Surf Club, to- 
gether with other extensive im- 
lents. Equipped with slld- 
doore that disappear into the 
roof, the new room will be opened 
on the sides during fair days and, 
on rainy nights, will be used for 
dancing. A central dance floor 
and orchestra pit are Included in 
the addition. 

New Dance Floor 

These quarters will be used as 
a. lounge room during the day 
and will be furnished with tables 
at which luncheon and dinner will 
be served. The cabanas have been 
remodeled and equipped with 
(Continued on Page Bight) 

Tides and Sun 

(Reported by U. 8. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry) 



At Seaside Park 



"Restaurants in Fact" Alone 
Permitted to Handle Bev- 
erages Under Ruling. 



LAW EFFECTIVE JULY 1 



Boy Scoots to Hold 
Birthday Party 




Miss Frances Cora-ell, sorgblrd 
of the Florida Clubmen orchestra, 
will be featured for several weeks 
in the Peacock Ballroom, begin- 
ning next Saturday night. 



WHITEMAN BAND 
WILL PLAY HERE 

At Seaside Park Next Friday; 
Florida Clubmen to Open 
Summer Season. 



7:24 a. Itt., 

1*31 a. m 
4:49 a. m.; 



Friday, May 21, high water 0:31 
a. m., 5:04 p. m.; low water 11:24 
a. m.,— ; sun rises 4:51 a. m.; sun 
sets 1:10 p. m. 

Saturday. May 22, high water 
0:11 a. m„ 0:28 p. m,; low water 
12:0T a. m., 12:09 p. m.; sun rises 
4:50 a. m.; sun seta 7:11 p. m. 

Sunday, May 23, high water 
0:40 a. m , 7:00 p. m.; low water 
11:11 a. m., 12:52 p. m.; sun rises 
4:09 a. m.; sun sets 7:12 p. m. 

May 24, high water 
7:43 p. m.; low water 
1:32 p. m.; sun rises 
sun sets 7:12 p. m. 
May 25, high water 
7:50 a. m., 6:10 p. m.; low water 
2:10 a. m.. 2:13 p. m.; sun rises 
4:49 a, m; sun sets 7:13 p. m. 

Wednesday, May 28, high water 
8:35 a. m., 8:52 p. m.; low water 
2:41 a. m., 2:48 p. m.; sun rises 
4:48 a. m.; sun sets 7:14 p. m. 

Thursday, May 27, high water 
0:13 a. m.. 9:28 p. m .; tow water 
3:24 a. m., 3:10 p. m.; sun rises 
4:47 a. m.; sun sets 7:14 p. m. 
Above tides are 
Virginia Beach. To 
not for other points make 
Boas to 
Naval Operating 





Paul Whiteman and his com- 
pany of 35 musicians and radio 
entertainers officially will open 
the summer season in the Pea- 
cock Ballroom, at Seaside Park, 
next Friday night, when the fam- 
ous orchestra will appear here for 
a one night engagement under the 
auspices of the Infant Sanitarium 
or Virginia Beach. Dancing will 
begin at 9:30 p. m. and £ onjjnue 
until 1:30 Saturday morning, the 
management has announced. 

An open date on a tour that 
began several weeks ago in Chi- 
cago and which will take the 
Ring of Jasz and his entertainers 
to the Texas Centennial celebra- 
tion makes possible the appear- 
ance of the Whiteman band and 
songsters in this community. A 
record-breaking attendance is 
(Continued on Page Eight) 



Employment 
Halted. 



of Minors Is 



The sale of wine in establish- 
ments that do not serve regular 
meals will be prohibited in Vir- 
ginia after June 30. T. McCall 
Frazier, chairman of the State 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board, 
announced this week, according 
to a news report from Richmond. 
The new regulation will, become 
effective on July 1, the date on 
which beer and wine licenses are 
renewed for the next fiscal year. 

The ABC Board will refuse to 
renew the wine permits of all 
licensees who do not serve meals. 
Chairman Frazier is quoted as 
saying, and all sandwich shops 
and confectionaries which are not 
doing a restaurant business will 
be affected by the regulation. 
Members of the board, it was ex- 
plained, are of the opinion that 
wine should be consumed with 
meals, or as an appetizer, and not 
for purposes of intoxication. 

Wine Intoxication Rare Here . 

Local merchants expected to be 
affected by the regulation express- 
ed amazement at the ruling, stat- 
ing that few instances had come 
to their attention where. persons 
became intoxicated from the 
drinking of wines in their estab- 
lishments. Few people, they 
agreed, drank more than a glass 
or two of wine at one sitting, an 
amount which produced no notice- 
able intoxication upon the drinker. 

The regulation will not apply 
to licensees who have permits to 
sell wine off the premises. Also 
after June '30, the board will pro- 
hibit 1 the sale of wine in half- 
pint or smaller quantities. 

Use Of Minors Barred 

The board also ruled that li- 
censees must not employ minors to 
dispense beer or wine after June 
30. Those who do so will have 
their licenses revoked, the board 
chairman stated. 
- Since minors are forbidden to 
purchase alcoholic beverages, they 
also should be prohibited from 
selling it to others. Chairman 
Frazier said. 

"When minors are employed to 
dispense alcoholic beverages, they 
have more opportunities to con- 
sume them," he explained. "For 
that reason, the board members 
believe its licensees would be for- 
bidden to employ youths to sell 
(Continued on Page Five) 



Troop 80, Virginia Beach Boy 
Scouts, will celebrate their -fifth 
birthday at a party to be held in 
the Scout Hall next Friday night. 
Parents and friends of the bc^s 
have been invited to attend the 
party. 

At that time, several awards 
will be made for the Jambo.ee 
contest. 

The troop plans to take an ac- 
tive part in |he establishment of 
other Boy Scouts units in the 
county. 



4-H OBJECTIVES 



ESTABLISHED BY 
COUNTY COUNCIL 

Mattie Gornto Elected Presi- 
dent of Group to Serve 
During Conring Year. 



TO DEVELOP HISTORIES 



Conservation 
Stressed. 



Theme Is 




From 



.Asks Subsidy 
forFuture 



Advertising Programs 



Woman's Club Board 
To Meet Wednesday 



BRIDGE TOURNEY 
PROGRAM READYjr, 



Fourth Annual Championship 
Matches to Re Played at 
Cavalier Next Week-end. 



The fourth annual Cavalier 
Bridge Tournament for the cham- 
pionships of Virginia will be held 
at the Cavalier Hotel at Virginia 
Beach Saturday, Sunday and 
Monday, May 29, 30 and 31. 

The tournament, which annual- 
ly attracts a large number of Vir- 
ginia and out-of-state bridge ex- 
perts is sponsored by the Virginia 
State Bridge Asociation, and is 
an American Bridge League rras- 
ter point contest. 

Schedule Of Play 

The Virginia open nair cham- 
pionship will be decided in two 
sessions on the "first day. and the 
team-of-four championship on 
Sunday. On Monday morning the 
mixed pair championship win be 
played. This is a new event for 
the State tournament, and will be 
concluded in a single session so 
that players will be able to devote 
the remainder of Memorial Day to 
other recreation. i I . . 

If enough players wish, a special 
American Bridge League cup 
game will Be played Monday night. 

Russell J. Baldwin, of Cleveland, 
tournament director of the A. B. 
L., will direct the tournament, 
and Ellis Butt, bridge editor of 
the Virginian-Pilot, will be tour- 
nament manager. 

State Officers 

Mr. Butt, who has had wide 
experience with tournament play, 
is a director of the American 
Bridge League, the only repre- 
sentative Virginia has ever had on 
the board and one of the four 
directors in the South. Among 
(Continued on Page Five) 

POPPYDAYSALE 
NEXT SATURDAY 



Honorary Degrees Conferred 
On W. J. Meade, Local Minister 

Theological Studies Are Recognised by Arlington University; 
Thirty-five Years of Service Given to Raptlst Churches 
of Nation by Pastor. 



The Master of Theology de- 
gree and the honorary degree of 
Doctor of Divinity recently were 
conferred upon the Rev. W. J. 
Meade, pastor of the London 
Bridge Baptist Church, according 
to an announcement received 
here this week. The degrees were 
conferred by the Univtsrsity of 
Arlington, Virginia, formerly 
Eastern University of Philadel- 
phia. 

Canadian By Birth 

■■ According to (he announcement, 
the Master of Theology degree 
was awarded Mr. Meade in re- 
cognition of his theological 
studies. The honorary D. D. was 
conferred as a consequence of the 
successful ministry given to the 
church by Mr. Meade over a 
period of 35 years. 

A Canadian by birth. Dr. 
Mead received his education and 
preparation for the ministry In 
the Dominion schools, where he 
graduated from Woodstoc k Col- 
lege and McMaster's Seminary, In 
Toronto, to the year 1007, he ac- 
a call to the pastorate of 
Church In 



Ishpeming, Michigan, later serv- 
ing churches in Mt. Clemens, 
Michigan, the Knoxville Baptist 
Church, in Pittsburgh, and the 
Emmanuel Church, in Detroit. 

Served In Florida 

Because of a throat infection, 
upon the advice of his physician, 
Dr. Meade went to Florida. Pulpits 
in that state were served by him 
for 11 years, including those of 
the First Church of Groveland. 
the Woodlawn Church, in Jack- 
sonville, and the Alachua Baptist 
Church. While at Oroveland, he 
was successful in building a beau- 
tiful church and parsonage, the 
indebtedness of which was liquid- 
ated before he left for Jackson- 
ville. 

Four years ago, the Rev. Meade 
was, called to the London Bridge 
Baptist Church to succeed the 
Rev. J. F. Ingram. During his 
local pastorate, he has been suc- 
cessful in the administration of 
the church's affairs. All obliga- 
tions have been met promptly, it 
was learned this week, and a 
number of new members 



received. 



Woman's Auxiliary of Ameri- 
can Legion to Sponsor An- 
nual Street Campaign. 



The annual Poppy Day, spon- 
sored by the American Legion 
Auxiliary, will be held in Vir- 
ginia Beach on Saturday, May 
28. Mrs. A. L. Barco, of Virginia 
Beach, will serve as •■ general 
chairman of the sale, and all 
funds derived from the one-day 
campaign will be devoted to the 
needs of veterans in the state 
hospitals. 

Mrs. J. R. Comtek. Mrs. J. R. 
Woodhouse, Mrs. Foy Casper, 
Mrs. 8. M. Simpson and Mrs. 
Ernest Young will be in charge 
of checking the boxes; Mrs. Re- 
ginald Whltehurst, Mrs. Martha 
Rogers Hull and Mrs. CamiUe 
Drinkwater Boden will direct the 
sale of poppies, and the selling 
group will Include Anne Simmons, 
Marion Brothers, Mary Anna 
Riley. Gwendoline Dawson, Elisa- 
beth Woodhouse, Jane Simmons, 
Bernice Frank, Virginia Anne 
Smith, Marlon Groves, Betty Frost 
Woodhouse, Marjorte Davis, Mary 
Ellen Cole, Nell Grimes, Jappy 
Johnson, Sara Woodhouse, Lucille 
Fisher, Virginia Myers, Sue Anne 
Crockett, Cornelia Smith, Clara 
Niemann, Polly Skelton and 
Skippy Hull. Mrs. R. C. Meyer 
and Mrs. W. C. Davis are in 
charge of window decorating. 

The auxiliary will award a 
prise to the child making the best 
poppy poster, and the contest is 
open to all county children in the 
grammer grades. Mrs. H. C. OM 
and Miss Dariie Patch win serve 
as Judges off the 



The board of directors of the 
Princess Anne Woman's Club will 

A program of 21 objectives will'| hoW ■ mertin * *» ** Willoughby 

T. Cooke School, Virginia Beach, 
next Wednesday morning at 10:30 
o'clock. 

Mrs. Edward H. Herbert, presi- 
dent, whl preside, and a report 



be undertaken by the 4-H Clubs 
of the county during the coming 
ar, according to plans approved 
y the county council of 4-H 
Clubs at the annual meeting held 
at the Court House School last 
Thursday afternoon. Mattie Gorn- 
to, of the Creeds Club, was elected 
to serve as. president of the coun- 
cil for the new year, ^succeeding 
Richard Broun, of Ken.psville, 
who presided over the annual ses- 
sion. 

Other officers who will serve 
with Miss Gornto include Joe 
White, of the Oceana club, vice 
president, and Marguerite Ether- 
idge, of the KempsviFle club, sec- 
retary. 

To Develop Local Histories 



Outstanding among the Objec- 
tives approved by the council are 
several directing the attention of 
the community groups to the his- 
tory of the county's several com* 
munities. Each club will be urgedS 
to appoint a committee to un- 
cover such history as can be found' 
for the period ending fifty years 
ago, and each club member will 
be asked to write a history of 
the farm on which he or she re- 
sides. It is the hope of the coun- 
cil that interesting factual data 
dealing with the county's pro- 
gress and with \ -e 'individual 
farms will be produced as a re- 
sult of the investigations. 

Another objective of the group 
will be devoted to nature study. 
Club members will be asked to 
check the names of the different 
trees and shrubs found on the 
farm on which they reside and 
also the names of the birds found 
there. Discussions dealing with the 
conservation of native plant life 
and birds will feature the club 
meetings. Particular emphasis will 
be placed upon the conservation 
of wildlife within the county. 

Aims For New Year 

Other objectives of the county 
clubs were expressed as follows: 

Each club to hold twelve meet- 
ings during the year at which 
unit programs are given. 

Projects to be adopted by the 
(Continued on Page Five) 



will be made on the garden party 
recently held at Lawson Han. 

teacheBpraise 
salary action 

Series of Resolutions Are 
Adopted by Association; 
Urge Pension Plan. 



Resolutions endorsing the ac- 
tion recently taken by the county 
school board to restore the salary 
reductions made effective during 
the depression years were approv- 
ed by the county teachers at a 
meeting held this week. R. H. 
Owen, principal of the Oceana 
School, was chairman of the re- 
)solutions committee, assisted by 
Miss Mary R. Kellam. of the Wil- 
loughby T. Cooke School, and 
Horace Saunders, of Oceana. 

The expression of the teachers 
favored a minimum salary for 
local teachers of $720 per year, 
the amount set by Dr. Sidney B. 
Hall, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, as a minimum 
consistent with a proper educa- 
tional policy. The teachers also 
went on record as encouraging 
and approving the Harrison- 
Black -Fletcher bill, which pro- 
poses a subsidy from the National 
government for educational pur- 
poses. ' 



Test Of Resolutions 

The text of the resolutions fol- 
lows: 

We, the teachers of Princess 
Anne County, wish to go on re- 
cord as 

< 1 ) Expressing our strong ap- 
proval of the action recently taken 
by the county school board in 
taking steps towards restoring the 
pay to the teachers of this divi- 
sion. 



Authority Granted to 
Exemption from Stale Law 
Restricting 



OFFICERS ARE ELECTED 
AT CAVALIER MEETING 



Report of Work Dane During 
Past Year Made by 
surer and Director. 




the time will not be long befoi. 



A resolution author! 
board of directors to 
necessary steps to secu: 
emption from the State 
permits the expenditi 
more than one per cent 
gross revenue of a town or city 
for advertising purposes and the 
passage of a special bill enabling 
the Town Council to grant an an- 
nual appropriation of five 
cent of the gross revenue 
unanimously approved at the ann- 
ual meeting of the Virginia 
Beach Chamber of Commerce, 
held in the ballroom of the Cava- 
lier Hotel on Wednesday night. 

Seek License Increase 

When the bill is approved, the 
members were informed, the coun- 
cil would be asked to Increase the 
merchant and hotel licenses an 
approximate 25 per cent to take 
care of the appropriation, which 
wil do away with local solicitation 
of funds and place the burden 
of advertising the Beach equally 
upon all doing business here, 
ing their estimates upon 
revenue returns, the officers of 
the Chamber of Commerce anti- 
cipate that a two and one-half 
per cent appropriation would in- 
sure not less than $5,000 for pub- 
licity and advertising purposes 
next year. 

Mayor Roy Smith, president of 
the organization, presided at the 
dinner session, which was attend- 
ed by fifty local merchants and 
hotel men. Edwin Labai, manager 
of the resort department of the 
Baltimore Sun, and Don Seiwell. 
managing director of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce, were the prin- 
cipal speakers. The treasurer's re- 
port was made by Edward If. 
Hardy, treasurer. 

Officers re-elected fo: the 
eomtef year, which began offlci- 
aly on May 15, are Mr. Smith, 



nescient: James P. Guzzy, vice 

tha^l p res iaent; C. W. Kornegay, secre- 

ry and Edward Hardy, treasurer. 



(Continued on Page Foui ■ 



Oceana s Fir st GraduatingClass 
Invited to 1937 Commencement 

Silver Jubilee of School's Opening to Feature Exercises 
This Year, Principal Announces; Students to Be in Com- 
plete Charge of Program. 



The eight students who com- 
prised the first graduating class 
of Oceana High School will be 
invited to sit upon the stage and 
share commencement honors 
with the 39 members of the 1937 
graduating class as a feature of 
the twenty-fifth anniversary of 
the local institution of learning, 
R. W. Owen, principal of the 
school, announced this week in 
outlining plans for the graduation 
exercises. 

Records of the State Depart- 
ment of Education list only six 
graduates in the class of 1912, 
first to be awarded diplomas In 
the old building that now is used 
as the school's lunchroom. Local 
records were destroyed by fire 
several years ago, but pictures of 
the senior class of that year and 
the statements made by acknowl- 
edged graduates indicate that 
eight boys and girls actually re- 
ceived the certificates of scholar- 
ship which Indicate completion of 
the school's course of study. 

■ list Of Graduates 

The eight graduates, according 
to local men and women, were 
Samuel D. Harness, now a minis- 
ter at Rose Hill, N. C; Edwud 
Lindsley, associated with the Vir- 
ginia Beach Ic* Company; Min- 
nie Mack Avert tt and Dorotty 



Averitt, members of the teaching 
staff of the Portsmouth school.*; 
Arlene Lindsley, now Mrs. Boush, 
of Oceana; Miss Lucille Schaff, 
member of the faculty of Maury 
High School, in Norfolk, and Miss 
Ruth Bailey and Lionel Godfrey. 

Invitations will be mailed this 
week to these former students to 
attend the commencement exer- 
cises on the night of June 3 and 
to participate in an Informal dis- 
cussion of school life twenty-five 
years ago as it contrasts with 
modern education. Two members 
of each succeeding class also will 
be asked to be present and to re- 
present their former classmates at 
the annual program. 

Oeorge Zaun, it was recalled 
this week, served as first principal 
of the Oceana High School, and 
O. B. Meant was the superintend- 
ent of schools. An effort will be 
made to learn the school board 
members of that year, and these 
also will be invited to attend the 
silver Jubilee.' 

Conforming with current prac- 
tices incident to the commence- 
mnt exercises, students of the 
graduating class will be to charge 
of thaprogram. Four or five talks 
on aspects of school hfe will be 
by students who will be an - 



( Members of the board of directors 
aie\v. F. Crockett, Russell H. 
LanuVV. Stanley Smith, Jr., B. 
G. PoWej. Roland G. Eaton, A. 
Cornell Williams. H. G. Moore, 
Dr. R. O. Barr. W. H. Terry. Jr., 
R. J. Throckmorton, D. G. 8h*l- 
btirne and Mrs. Frank Trafton. 

Expenses for the past twelve 
mouths, the treasurer reported, 
amounted to $3,878 76. leaving a 
balance in the treasury of $355.27. 
Last year, the sum of $1,800 was 
contributed by the Town Coun- 
cil to the operation of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce and an addi- 
tional $2,100 was secured from a 
membership of 58 businesses and 
individuals. The budget for the 
coming year calls for the expendi- 
ture of $6,140.00. 

Director's Report 

The report of the managing di- 
rector revealed that 4,129 news 
stories were released to newspa- 
pers and magazines during the 
year, 3,247 photographs of the 
Beach and Its visitors were dis- 
tributed through the same chan- 
nels, Hi hotel and cottage reser- 
vations were made through the 
local office, i.aa$ out-of-town 
visitors were supplied with in- 
formation, and 2,674 inquiries re- 
ceived from parsons residing to 43 
states and the Dominion of 
Canada were answered. Also, 49,- 
OM Beach pictorial folders ««~ 
distributed and 2,000 hotel 
cottage directories, 

Mr. Label, shrining the 
of 

vsntr*n> 



by the Atlantic city 




of tto 



V 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MA Y a, 1987 



Ike Virginia Beach 

News 




Tevery FriaaT"by~the 
Princess Anne Press, Incorporated, 
XK 17th Street, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, Commercial and Social 
fllnters. 



fB.fi Per Tear 



Obituaries, cards of thanks, 
resolutions of respect and unso- 
origlnal poems are charged 
at the rate of 2c per word 
insertion, payable in ad- 



ad copy 
be in this office not later than 



we have no wish to quarrel fur- 
ther with Mr. Prazier and his 
associates over these silly regula- 
tions and prohibitions, all of 
which suggest that the esteemed 
Bishop Cannon again is setting 
the tempo of liquor legislation in 
Virginia. To forestall such argu- 
ment and to keep as cool as pos- 
sible, we are ready to urge the re- 
turn of pi^Mtipj^days-to-the **■ 
rf©tcrTJcoimTon\~Pree of the ABC 
Board's interference, we may take 
our drinks, including sips of wine, 
when and as we please without 
becoming upset by the reading of 
the board members' bid for state- 
wide publicity. 

■ o 

LOOKING AHEAD TO A NEW 



Poetry 



TEAK 



Entered as second class matter 
August 7, 1925, at the post office 
ef Virginia Beach, Va., under the 
net of March 3, 1879. 
PHONE 262 



VOICE 
the 



of a majority, 
off 



K be the rake «f a 

well-intentioned 



EOOKING AT WINE WITH THE 
ABC 

a little wine for thy stomach's 
sake," the Virginia ABC Board 
now appends the further thought. 
"but take it only before or with 
meals." Consumed at any other 
time, the board believes, taking 
their cue from another Biblical 
exhortation, "wine is a mocker." 
Alas and alack, just at a time 
-when we thought we could make 
our peace with Mr. Prazier and 
Us cohorts they give expression 
to a regulation, which prohibits 
the sale of wine in all establish- 
5 ments except those which serve 
regular meals. More, according to 
the announcement released to the 
press explaining this latest re- 
gulation, neither a sandwich shop 
nor a confectionery falls in the 
category of an "establishment 
serving regular meals," and their 
wine licenses, perforce, must be 
turned in and their business 
given to their competitor who 
Augments his sandwich and salad 
menu with plain roast beef and 
custard pie. 

Is this another midsummer's 
madness breaking out long before 
Old Sol has reached the zenith 
of his circle of the heavens? Or. 
suffering from indigestion result- 
ing from the eating of a combina- 
tion sandwich, are the board 
members venting their official 
wrath upon the purveyors of the 
treat American luncheon? Or, as 
• final question, are we to believe 
that researches conducted by the 
board indicate an occasional 
drink of wine taken in Bill's 
Place or Kandos' tends to the 
promotion of drunkenness? Come, 
come, gentlemen, let's be reason 
able, or, barring that, let's go 
back to the old-fashioned prohi- 
bition, where we could drink what 
we please whenever we please. 

The board, presumably, fears 
the return of the "saloon" if the 
sale of wine is permitted to 
flourish without such additional 
restriction. What the board does 
not realize is that the constant 
prohibition of its sale— and the 
attempts to sprag the sale of beer 
and hard liquors— can have no 
other result but to make of the 
establishment finally permitted 
. to sell these grape and malt 
beverages no more than a glori- 
fied saloon, however much em- 
phasis may be placed upon the 
serving of 'regulajr meals." This 
wine edict, as we see it. is but 
the forerunner for another such 
regulation permitting the sale of 
beer only in places of a similar 
nature. 

This newspaper fought the SurT- 
day prohibition of beer on the 
grounds that it constituted an as- 
sumption of power not properly 
within the province of the board 
and because it violated the prin- 
ciple of local option upcn which 
the entire ABC Act was predicat- 
ed. The latest regulation is open 
to the same charges, to which can 
be added another charge— that of 
discrimination against properly 
licensed merchants, for the man 
•sillng hot dogs or sandwiches is 
•s much a purveyor of "regular 
<as that term is under- 
today by the general pub- 
Be) as Is the restaurant which 
staple foods to its menu. 

with Its increasing 



By presenting the Chamber of 
Commerce to the hotel operators 
and merchants of the Beach as a 
necessary part of the individual 
business of each person and or- 
ganization located here, the 
speakers at Wednesday night's 
meeting developed a line of 
thought which will merit the 
_i close study of all concerned with 
local progress. It is reasonable to 
presume that the general accept- 
ance of this thought, coupled with 
its practical development, will in- 
sure for the Chamber of Com- 
merce a permanent place in this 
community as a leader in the 
march of progress. 

Virginia Beach and its many 
resort and vacation attractions 
need a mouthpiece to tell the 
story to the State and nation. For 
each individual merchant and 
hotel man to hire skilled workers 
to present the many individual 
stories is, manifestly, impossible 
because of the terrific drain upon 
the individual pocketbooks, and 
the creation of a central agency 
equipped for/such work, sincerely 
interested in each aspect of Beach 
life, looms as the practical solu- 
tion of a problem which grows 
larger with the passage of each 
year. 

The ideal of co-operation and 
the laying aside of petty jealousies 
rapidly are becoming realities 
here. Hotels and cottages, what- 
ever their size or equipment, are 
realizing that the drawing of 
large crowds of vacationists to the 
Beach means business for all and 
sundry, for the demands of the 
visitors are as varied as the 
facilities here to be found, and 
all profit from a large Influx of 
tourist and vacation trade. To 
bring these people here, to em- 
phasize the Beach, rather than 
any individual hotel as a proper 
summer vacation playground, is 
the aim of the Chamber of Com- 
merce, and, since excellent results 
are to be seen as a consequence of 
last year's activltyjthat organiza- 
tion deserves^ wider support than 
has beep^tiven its efforts hrvpast 
years 

reation of an advertising 
agency to handle Beach accounts, 
prepared to offer factual advice 
and suggestions for the proper de- 
velopment of advertising sche- 
dules; creation of a convention 
bureau that will work to bring 
conventions here to the smaller 
hotels and cottages in the off- 
season months; the promotion of 
an alert and active publicity ser- 
vice, and the establishment of an 
information bureau that will aid 
visitors in solving their own 
problems — these are but a few of 
the many services which the 
Chamber of Commerce has plan- 
ned for the coming year, services 
which will be extended to the de- 
gree that co-operation and sup- 
port are forthcoming from local 
merchants and hotelmen. 

The past year, with its tale of 
initial success, has been reported 
upon and removed from present 
consideration. The •future, the im- 
mediate season which lies In front 
of us, is the chief problem of all 
residing here, and to the success- 
ful solution of that problem, to 
the proper presentation of Vir- 
ginia Beach as the outstanding 
vacation resort on the east coast, 
the Chamber of Commerce is now 
devoting its efforts. To the ex- 
tent that it succeeds or fails in 
those efforts will result next year's 
co-operation and, support. 

It is difficult to feel other than 
optimistic to the prospects before 
us. Long years of depression failed 
to check Virginia Beach's forward 
advance and, now that depression 
has been largely eliminated, un- 
limited are the possibilities for de- 
velopment of this community. 
Mere support of this agency will 
not insure the desired objective, 
but it will, we assert, go far 
toward its attainment. 

~o 



potfT^ 

Thought is a black pool 

Beep in my brain; 
Only on the edges 

Light is plain. 

7aughT in the thickets 
That hedge it about 
Pale eye-sockets 
Stare me out. 

Little darting instincts, 

Small premonitions 
Guarding the precincts 

Flash, like visions. 

Dim in a mirror; 

Like breath on the glass 
Beauty . . . terror . . . 

Before they pass . . . 

Older than wisdom, 

Old as time. 
The watchers are thrusting 

Up from the slime . . . 

The pool grows darker, 

The rim is clear. 
Hush! The core of life 
Is here! 

JOSEPHINE JOHNSON, 
—Lyric. 



At The Water's Edge 

By DON SEIWELL 



JOB MAKERS OP AMEBIC* " 



WHAT WISDOM? 

What wisdom, shining tree, 
Is yours tonight? 
What knowledge do you hold 
In every bright 

And silvered bough? What words 
Are spoken here, 
With every leaf a tongue? 
What god is near 

To move you to so soft 
An eloquence? 
Is it Apollo now 
Whose excellence 

You speak with countless ton- 
gues? 
O teach me now 
To know -what secret runs 
Along each bough. 

That, knowing, I may stand 
A while estranged 
Prom my mortality, 
And subtly changed. 

RALPH FRIEDRICH, 
—Commonwealth. 

ONCE UPON A TIME 

Fire, water, food and air. 
Sunlight and a strip of earth: 
Once we claimed them as the bare 
Heritage of human birth. 

Once upon a time of dreams 
We could fashion out of these 
Legends and Homeric themes 
Round out kitchen pieties. 

Once we were not counted poor 

In a world a God had made. 

Once ... but that was all be- 
fore 

Some one dreamed and was 
afraid. 

Once: O lonely word of loss! 
Phantom of a last despair! 
See the troubled sleeper toss, 
Start and shiver, wake and stare. 

GEORGE HANLIN 
Wing\ 



A new alloy of copper and beryl- 
lium is said • to have five times 
the resistance to wear of phos- 
phoa bronz. 

— 6— 

The most practical method of 
checking bindweed is to spray It 
I With sodium chlorate. 



makes work, asks David Lawrence, editor of the United 
States News, a spendthrift government or the creative minds of in- 
dustry? The question, and Mr. Lawrence's reply, are contained in 
an editorial which appeared in this week's edition of the newspaper 
that covers the field of national affairs so completely. Because of its 
timeliness and its forceful presentation of a matter of wide public in- 
terest, we are devoting the space at our disposal- this wee k to a pr e- 
sentation of Mr. Lawrence's thesis. 
t The editorial says: 

Today in the crucial moments of conflict between political 
demagoguery and responsible individualism, we might well para- 
phrase the Scriptures and say: Blessed are the Job-Makers. 

"Who are the Job-Makers? Are they to be found in the leaf- 
raking, boondoggling precincts of the WPA? Has the $18,000,000,000 
spent in the last four years by political allocation given birth to any 
enduring industries? 

"Without detracting one iota from the humanitarian purposes 
that have motivated the national government at Washington in seek- 
ing to allocate funds for "work relief", it is a sad and tragic com- 
mentary on the shortcomings of political government that as these 
billions have been expended there has been developed in its place no 
lasting series of jobs, no momentum of job-creation to carry forward 
the artificial recovery sought by the New Deal. 

"The mistakes of omission or commission might be forgiven, 
however, if the Roosevelt Administration had not undertaken at the 
same time to belittle and disparage, if not break down, the creative 
genius of those captains of American economic achievement who have 
to their credit the most amazing record of job-making the world has 
ever known. 

"Let us start with Henry Ford. Can bare statistics describe ade- 
quately the contribution to the welfare of the common man which the 
inventor of the low-priced automobile has made to the American 
economic system? Can any country in the world point,4o the accom- 
plishments of a single production industry which rivals that of the 
Ford era of job-making begun about twenty-five yeaWago? 

Mr. Ford Gives WMespnead Employment 

"Consider the low-priced automobitewhich has placed within 
the reach of millions of men and women a vehicle of rapid trans- 
portation. 

"Jobs were created at Detroit in the manufacture of the motor 

car itself. * 

Jobs were created at Akron where tires in unprecedented quanti- 
ties had to be fabricated. 

"Jobs were created in the steel mills of the Central West, in the 
accessory plants of the hinterland. 

"Jobs were created in the lumber camps of the North and the 
cotton fields of the South where materials for the body of the car 
had to be produced in quantity. 

Jobs were created on the roads from coast to coast where 
thousands of miles of new highways furnished employment to mil- 
lions of human beings. 

"Came also the competing companies— General Motors and 
Chrysler and Packard and Willys-Overland together with Hudson 
and Nash and Studebaker and all the other makers of passenger cars 
with their hundreds of thousands of jobs. 

On top of this grew an entirely separate industry— trucking. 
More men are now employedJn driving trucks than on the railroads 
of the country. Hitherto Inaccessible areas were opened up by the 
trucks to the movement of products— the exchange of goods. 

"Countless jobs were thus created, directly and Indirectly, by 
the genius of one man— Henry Ford, unaided by Wall Street, unaided 
by government subsidies. If his assets are valued at a billion dollars — 
and they are not cash but plants and equipment— why should any- 
one begrudge reward to the modest citizen who made possible so many 
man-hours of labor, to measure which would require more digits and 
groups of ciphers than could be taken in by the reader's eyes? 

Big Industries Providing Jobs For Millions 

"Who can appraise the value in gross volume of sales that has 
been given America, directly and Indirectly, through the motor car 
development which Henry Ford conceived? And not alone In our 
country have jobs been created but throughout the world where as- 
sembly plants are now built. A sizeable ocean freight in motors and 
parts adds jobs to shipping and jobs at ports of destination as civili- 
zation moves on by motor cavalcade. 

"Is such a man the foe or the friend of labor? What irony of fate 
makes it possible now for a small group of so-called labor leaders, 
combining in their political partnership to use the legislative power 
and coercive statutes, to break down the individualism of one of the 




SONG OF SEPTEMBER 

Now moon-swept by asters 

And lacy with yarrow 
Fall comes with the last burrs 

As brown as a sparrow. 

To glow over meadows 

Down past the deep salt-marsh 
Out where the cream-lead cows 

Stare wide-eyed and halt . . 
Harsh 

Is indigo blowing 

(All brittle and bursting) 
Across the fall mowing 

Now sun-dried and thirsting. 

Comes song of September 
To sharpen our dreaming. 

Aghast, we remember 
And feel autumn's scheming! 

CAROLINE PARKER SMITH 

Kansas City, Mo., 

Journal Post 



DISENCHANTMENT 

Youth bums bright in some like 

fever, 
Honeyed phrases draw the flies, 
Spider-like, I live, a weaver, 
Twisting fortune with my sighs. 

Kindness on their lips lies frozen; 
Widely parted from the crowd. 
Wilfully I now have chosen 
Loneliness to be my shroud. 

Joy and laughter whirl about me, 
None can touch me where I 

stand. 
Guarded jealously and stoutly; 
Desolation holds my hand. 

Faith finds fault with disillusion 
Little dares too close to hover. 
For amidst this fine confusion, 
Disenchantment lies, my lover. 



greatest benefactors human labor has ever had? 

"Can it be said that Henry Ford has not paid his labor well? 
Can Mr. Roosevelt boast of any such record of creative work with 
the billions of public funds placed at his disposal? 

"But let us turn to other Job-Makers. Just about ten years ago 
Owen D. Young and David Sarnoff and M. H. Aylesworth sat down 
together to plan the merchandising of radio sets and to develop 
broadcasting as means of selling such sets. The principles embodied 
in a radio receiver were not new but the genius which made it pos- 
sible, at relatively low cost for the American people, to buy radio sets 
and to listen free to entertainment represented a high water mark 
in American job-making. 

"Now there are thousands of retail stores selling radios. There 
are at least 50 companies manufacturing sets and 50 more making 
tubes. There are 700 broadcasting stations acquainting the public 
with the merits of all sorts of wares. And as volume of sales grows 
in all products, so do prices come down and more and more jobs be- 
come the inevitable result. 



No Parallel Achievement By Politicians 

"It is difficult to estimate the number of jobs which, directly and 
indirectly, may be traced to radio. We have not even considered as 
economic gain the benefits to the? human race of the art of radio 
broadcasting, its cultural values, its pleasures for the bed-ridden and 
the blind, its miryl-absorbing advantages to the persons who would 
otherwise be constrained to struggle in vain with the boredom of en- 
forced solitude. 

"Job-Makers, however, are to be found in nearly every industry. 
Take, for instance, the food business with the amazing advances 
made in preservation and canning and distribution of perishable pro- 
ducts. What shall we say, also, of the men in the oil business who by 
efficient marketing have been able to furnish low-cost fuel to the 
motor car owner at almost every thousand yards on the roadway and 
at every few blocks in the city? What shall we say of the genius of 
the oil processors who have made it possible today to buy gasoline at 
exactly fifty per cent less cost per gallon than ten years ago, exclu- 
sive of the billions of dollars in sales taxes collected by the Federal 
and State governments? 

"Job-Makers can be found at the head of many American bus- 
inesses. Many of them are to be found to small towns and on the 
fringe of cities, in dark plants and isolated factories, unhearlded and effective and practi 
fringe of cities, in dark plants and isolated factories, unheralded and attain some of the 
achievements is an epic of human progress unmatched in the an- 
nals of time. 

"Today the Job-Makers are in disrepute. They have become 
victims of. vicious attack. They are either "economic royalists" or 
"selfish" men charged nebulously with seeking to wield feudal power. 

"Invective can be borne by the Job-Makers. They have with- 
stood the tempests of modern competition. They have taken risks 
with their own money and the money of others but have lived to 
see their ideas triumph to all the majesty of economic prosperity. Mo 
political chieftain can point to any comparable achievement Mb 



political chieftain can rob them of their glory" written indelibly in the 
pages of our economic history. 

Gov e rnment Barriers To Job-Making 

"But it is not the thrust of ridicule or scorn that matters today. 
It is the deliberate effort of political government to squelch, if not 
destroy, the genius which brought America her great era of Job- 
Making. 

"On every side there are impediments, barriers, restrictions^, 
hurdles. We see an undistributed surplus tax, camouflaged, of counar^ 
as a means of getting revenues from those who presumably wish to 
avoid payment of taxes, but mlsguidedly designed to break down the 
incentive to be prudent, to be thrifty, to be constructive. 

"What else do we observe in the haze of tyrannical government? 
We perceive at the national capital an army of buzzing parasites to 
whom industry pays annual tribute. We observe the fixers and the 
lobbyists, the fee-grabbing former office-holders suavely plying their 
trade midst the very men who have been and are the high priests of 
a political hierarchy which has been and is a disgrace to the institu- 
tion of government itself. 

"Regulations galore came out of the twisted labyrinths of com- 
missions and bureaus. Their intertwining red tape costs Industry an- 
nually millions of dollars to untangle and millions more to appease 
the bureaucratic system which envelops It all. 

Heavy Taxes Cat Profits For Workers 

"Is there a central purpose, a just motivation, a logical defense 
for all this intensification of the governing process? Is this really 
"economic planning?" IS it "planned economy"? Under the guise of 
liberalism, under the flag of public benefaction, of helping the under- 
privileged, the legions of political disciples march on adventurously, 
boldly, recklessly to bigger and bigger deficts and bigger and bigger 
figures of public debt. — 

"Taxes withal are rising to prohibitive rungs on the ladder of 
national Income. Already the cost of government— federal, state 
and local— is more than twenty-five per cent of the total Income pro- 
duced. 

"Taxes, the enemies of progress— the poisons which spread their 
paralyzing disease over the whole economic system— Issue from 
political government with unabated pace. 

"Taxes that are added to the sale price have begun to pyramid 
selling prices which eventually means curtailed consumption. 

"Taxes are being extracted by 49 governments and thousands of 
subdivisions without rhyme or" reason, overlapping, duplicating, and 
wasting in their administrative costs the substance of a nation. 

"But taxes are not hurting the profits of industry as much as they 
are destroying the profits of labor. Taxes are killing initiative and 
stagnating capital that should go to job-creation. Taxes are raising 
prices and killing demand— dealing a death blow to Job-Making. ^^ 
Time To Halt Policies Of Destruction 

"Sound revision of our many tax systems can increase the 
volume of sales in America and create jobs. The genius of American 
industry has as its guage of market demand an alertness to the de- 
licate movements of price and consumer resistance. Taxes are so 
clumsily applied and so often changed as to make cost planning and 
price too often a matter of guess-work. - 

"Taxes are Imposed without regard to the economics that must- 
digest them. 

"Taxes are the plaything of the demagogue and the firearms of 
the political racketeer. 

"Taxes are the antithesis of good government when they 
diminish the total sales volume of a nation. 

"Taxes are the legitimate expenses of a country when their spread 
is a fraction of selling price and their incidence so wide as to yield,., 
the sums necessary for such benevolent purposes as are beyond dif? 
pute the true function of national and state governments. 

"How long then will the men in positions of responsibility In 
our national legislature consent to the continuation of this process of 
economic disintegration? 

"How can we call by the name of liberal such destructive policies 
as now emerge haphazardly from the New Deal? How long will the 
voters of America wait patiently for artlf ically-made jobs to replenish 
the labor-making which the Job-Makers of America were once per- 
mitted to create In billions of man-hours of labor? 

"When will the restrictive tide be reversed and the permissive 
tide be encouraged? 

"How long will the Congress of the United States crucify human 
initiative on the cross of political sabotage? 

"These are questions even as fundamental as the attack on the 
Supreme Court of the United States. For be it nine or fifteen justices, 
be it moral or unmoral to chastise arbitral institutions, the solid fact 
remains that, in the Supreme Court of Economics, the laws of ex- 
change are as inexorable as the tides that ebb and flow in the seas. 
Demand Grows For Economic Stabilisation 

"Far above the din of political battle we begin to perceive already 
the dreaded waves of devastation which one year, two yean, three 
years hence may engulf a disillusioned nation that has worshipped 
false gods. 

"The issue is a simple one. President Roosevelt's opportunity to 
lead in his second term is scarcely a half year old. But the oppor- 
tunity can vanish overnight, it can be forfeited suddenly in the chaos 
of economic confusion i\ he does not resolutely set himself to make 

e of the very reforms he has espoused, to 
has so ardently promised— at least the 
goal of a stabilized prosperity- -jr 

"For unless Mr. Roosevelt can reveal the horizons of a promised 
land, there will sweep on from the legislative branch of the govern- 
ment some day the censure of a Congress goaded to action by 
dining values in the midst of a shambles of destructive experimenta- 
tion. 

"Then, as statesmanship in Congress is reawakened and reln- 
rigorated by a new sense of responsibility, will come and independent 
hiadnthlp to exalt agate the dynamic urge to Job-Making 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, HAY 21, 1887 




CAUGHT IN THE ACT! 



11 a. m. Worship. 





tnepaeto 


r. 




I H^ggM seventeenth street, 

fter. L. W. Mew**"* *"?• • 

| •:« a. m. 8on*y «**»• B - ■• 




11 a. ■ 

«:9»P- 
T:J»p. 


i. Worship. 

m.. — B. Y • *• C 

m.— evening service. 



ttenth street, the Be* Fathe r *• 

p. Biennan, paator^—ltsawe on 
Sundays at 8:15 ft. m., and 10:15 
m. m.: on holy days «t 7:15 a. m. 

1 9:30 a. m. 

cjsWee Esiscopal «f*?J e 
Bishop Tucker Memorial, Virginia 
Beach. Rev. R. W. ■astnian. 
rector. 

8:00 a. m.— Holy communion. 

9:45 a. m.— Church School. 

11:00 a. m. Morning prayer and 
sermon. 

■•■tern Snare Chapel. 
(Bunt 1754) Rev. R. W 

\man rector. 
) Worship at 0:45 a . m. 

I Glen Reck Preshyterlaa, The 

Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor, 
Sunday School. 10 a. m. 
Preaching 7:30 p. m. 

Bmmanoel Ei»i«copal. Kemps, 
•ville— Sunday School at 10:15 a. 
n.; Church services at 11:15 a. m. 

t mmfflc Baalist. Sunday 
school at 10 a. m., I*slle 8tanton, 
ropertatendent; Men's BttJeClaai 
uught by pastor. »«****»* 

II a. m.. by Rev. J- 8. Qarrenton 



Virginia Beach Methodist. Rev. 
fjgnjw&h* Boyd Bland, pastor. S. 
Stair Poteate. Sunday school sunt. 

Services. Sunday: 

10 a. m.— Church school. 

11 a. m.— Morning worship. 

8 p. m. Evening worship and 



Oeeana Methodist. Rev. Ben- 
jamin Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
Jackson, Sunday school sunt. 

9 a. m.— Church school. 

10 a. m.— Morning worship and 
sermon. 

7 p. m.— Yo ung Pe ople's Service. 

L-nnha-en Presbyterian chorea, 
The Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
■Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. 

Salem M. B. Church— Rev. 
Williams, pastor; Mr. L. H. 
superintendent Sunday 
Sunday School every 
morning at 10 o'clock, < 
second Sunday when v 
are in the af teg 
'and 8 o'clock. 



IT happened when mother wasn't looking. Nancy Just couldn't resist 
that fresh fruit cake, so she was caught in the act. Time was when 
this might have meant quite a disagreeable session with mother, but 
those were the days when mothers spent hot. weary hours In the 
kitchen watching the Christmas fruit cake bake. Now, with the auto- 
matic electric range, mothers aren't nearly so cross, for baking fruit 
cake isn't what it used to be. Now all mother does is mix the cake, set 
the regulator at 275 degrees and. returning at the end of a four to 
five hour baking period, takes out a tempting holiday fruit cake.. 



BOOKS TO OWN 



KING EDWARD VIII. An Inti- 
mate Biography. By Hector 
Bolitho. Lippincott, 317 p.p. 
18.10. 



(A Review by Frank McLean, 
Acting Associate Professor of 
Public Speaking, University of 
Virginia-. 

It is sometimes boasted that in 
the veins of the House of Windsor 
flows the blood of all the kings 
of England since the days of Ed- 
ward the Confesor. If this be 
true, and it probably is, Edward 
VIII is not the first of his kins- 
men to put off the crown of Eng- 
land. There was that Richard II 
who yielded to the superior 
strength of Henry Bolinbroke, and 
with his own tears washed away 
his balm, as Shakespeare makes 
him say it. And then there was 
that rather less glorious gentle- 
man, James Stuart, who decamp- 
ed one night in 1789 and tossed 



the Great Seal overboard in the 

mistaken potion that by so doing^^" t hat he was lonely, for he 

he had deprived the governmental neyefe was permitted to stay long 



Charity 

Pleasant Ridge. Rev. H. 
rell, pastor. Preaching 
morning at 11 a. m. 

London Bridge Baptist Church 
Rev. Walter John Meade, Pastor. 

Bible School at 10 a. m. 

R. B. Carter Supt. 

Men's Bible Class taught by the 
pastor. AH men are cordially In- 
vited. 

Worship Service, 11 a. m. 

St. John's Baptist Chare*. Rev. 
Ralph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Sunday school. 3 p. m., J. C. 
Sawyer, superintendent. 

Preaching service at 9 p. m. 



engine of its carburator or some 
other vital part. But it is to be 
noted that both these kings laid 
aside their purple because there 
was a stronger and more aggres- 
sive candidate on the spot. Ac- 
cording to Carlyle's definition, the 
king is the man who can, and 
these two worthies couldn't. It is 
only in our time that we have ar- 
rived at the man who wouldn't; 
a king who abdicates just because 
he prefers not to be king is a dis- 
tinctly modem phenomenon. We 
feel that we should look into such 
persons rather carefully, In order 
to discover how they came to get 
this way. 

Of course, the public is not 
now, as it never has been, taken 
fully into the confidence of those 
to whom it has delegated the au- 
thority over itself. We are some- 
what confused about all this ex- 
citement. Did Edward VIII get 
sick of the king business because 
he could not remain king and 
marry the woman he wanted? Or 
was he sick of it long before he 
met Mrs. Simpson, and was she 
merely the deciding straw? Did 
the Elder Statesmen make the" 
throne too uncomfortable for a 



Oak Grove Baptist Chureh, Rev. 
Ralph W. Mapp. pastor. 

Sunday school, 10 a. m.. W. A. 
Itheridge. superintendent. 

Preaching service 11 a. m. 



Methodist Clmreh— 

Sigma, Seaside Neck. Rev. Charles 
J. Bright, pastor. P. W. LaBarer 
Sunday school superintendent. 

Pint and third Sundays— Sun- 
day school 10 a. m.; preaching 
and morning worship, 11 a. m. 

Second and fourth Sundays— 
Preaching and morning worship, 
10 a. m.; Sunday school, 11 a. m. 

Sacrament of the Lord's Supper 
every first Sunday. 



Anne. Rev. Charles J. 
Bright, pastor. Charles B. Upton, 
Sunday School superintendent 

Pint and third Sundays — 
Preaching and morning worship. 
10 a. m.: Sunday school. 11 a. m. 
Second and fourth Sundays- 
Sunday school, 10 a. m.: preach- 
ing and morning worship. 11 a. m. 
of the Lord's 
Sunday. 




any: Service at 11 a. m. 
School at 10:11 a. m. 



How One Woman 
Lost Pounds of Fat 

Lost Her Doable Chin 
Lost Her Prominent Hips 
Lost Her Sluggishness 
Gained In Physical Vigor 
Gained In Vharloasmw 
Gained a Shapely Figure 

When your vital organs fall to 
perform their work correctly— 
your bowels and kidneys cant 
properly throw off that waste ma 
terial — before you realise It - 
you're growing hideously fat! 

Take one half teaspoon of 
KRUSCREN SALTS in a glass of 
hot water every morning and cut 
out pastry and fatty meats— go 
light on potatoes, butter, cream 
and sugar— in 3 weeks get on the 
scales and note how many 
pounds of f at-have vanished. 

Notice also that you have gained 
in energy— your skin is c. arer— 
eyes sparkle with more glorious 
health— you feel younger In body 
—keener in mind. The Kruschen 
Way has given many a fat person 
a Joyous surprise. 

Oet a 4-os. bottle of KRUS- 
CHEN SALTS from any leading 
druggist anywhere In America. 
(Lasts 4 weeks). 

Note— Many people find that 
the only diet change necessary 
while taking Kruschen regularly 
Is TO BAT ~ 



ruler who had the woes of the un- 
derprivileged on his heart and the 
temerity to expect that something 
should be done for them? Or was 
the King merely a playboy who 
found the pursuit of pleasure too 
much restricted by the royal 
garter? Time was when my Lord 
the King had bound that garter 
about his knee and challenged the 
world to rebuke him; Edward VIII 
laid aside all garters on his vaca- 
tion last summer, and before 
Christmas he laid aside his crown. 

Comes now Mr. Hector Bolitho 
into court with what purports to 
be the true relation of the life of 
the king who wouldn't. Unfortu- 
nately, one lays it down without 
much more certainty than when 
he took it up. Of facts about Ed- 
ward Windsor there are plenty. 
We read about his babyhood, his 
childhood, his days as a naval 
cadet, his brief stay at Oxford, 
his part in the World War, his 
journeyings to the far flung 
margins of the Empire. We are 



enough in one place to make a 
real friend. We are told that he 
was charming. We hear that he 
hated red tape, and that he was a 
friend of the ex-soldiers and the 
poor. And we are further informed 
that a breach widened between 
the young prince aria the King, 
his father. Perhaps most signi- 
ficantly, we gather that the high- 
er clergy were set to work on him, 
to tell him his duty, and to see 
that he did it. If the higher clergy 
were as tactless in their lessons to 
the prince in private as they were 
in some of their public criticisms 
of him after he fell— and as lack- 
ing in what seems to many of us 
the simpler Christian virtues, 
such as charity and good sports- 
manship—one can understand 
why Edward must have chafed 
under the discipline which goes 
far to make the head that wean 
a crown sufficiently uneasy. All 
these things Mr. Bolitho tells or 
suggests. But what we most want 
to know he leaves to our imagina- 
tion or to our ignorance. 

And so I fear we shall not be 
able to rank "King Edward VDJ" 
among the great biographies of all 
time. However, it is a readable 
book, and not at all scandalous. 
A great many persons will read it 
because it is timed so well to fit 
the occasions of the coronation 
of George VI and the wedding 
of the Duke of Windsor. And 
most readers will be pleasantly 
entertained. Historians and scho- 
lars will wait for a more search- 
ing study which is probably far 
in the future. 



We don't precisely know what 
makes the father of Louisa M. 
Alcott so important a figure for 
Mr. Odell Shepard. who, from bis 
beautiful writing must be a man 
of discrimination But, in addi- 
tion to Mr. Shepard. who writes 
Alcott'8 biography under the title. 



Will Remain Open 

The Virginia State Chamber of 
Commerce has announced that 
Carter's Grove, one of the most 
interesting old Colonial homes in 
Virginia, will remain open to the 
public until June 15 or later, dur- 
ing the absence of the owners, 
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald McCrea. 
Carter's Grove is located about 
five miles from Williamsburg on 
U. 8. Highway No. 60. It has been 
open to the public only for short 
periods each year for the last 
few years, and this year will mark 
the only protracted period during 
which it may be visited. 

Chief among its many features 
is its interior paneling and wood- 
work and its remarkable stair- 
way of master Colonial workman- 
ship. The wood used is native 
pine and the workmanship is said 
to be without equal. A group of 
hostesses will be in charge of the 
property during the period of its 
public exhibition. < 

"Pedlar's Progress," New Eng- 
land's 19th century literary great 
vastly admired this man. Bom 
on a Connecticut farm in 1799, 
Bronson Alcott tramped many of 
the Eastern states with a pack on 
his back'. On one of these jaunts 
Mr. Shepard makes him walk 100 
miles from Hampton to Yorktown, 
a minor matter, probably it does 
seem unnecessarily hard on Bron- 
son. He, Bronson, is said to have 
gotten along well with Virginians, 
though later he was persuaded by 
abolitionist Garrison that all ini- 
quity dealt south of the Mason- 
Dixon line. Alcott became a teach- 
er, a lecturer, and an ardent pro- 
pounder of transcendentalism, 
which swept New England even 
while it caused grave doubts in 
other quarters as to its disciples' 
sanity. Certainly Alcott enjoyed 
his physical, and philosophical 
wanderings; so, in spite of his lack 
of financial sense, his life may 
have been more successful than 
most. And now Mr. Shepard wins 
the Little, Brown Centenary prize 
with "Pedlar's Progress," a bio- 
graphy that cannot fail to find a 
host of admirers. 

Dr. Harry Slochower of Brook- 
lyn College pulls a deep one in 
"Three Ways of Modern Man." 
He starts out with Sigrid Undset's 
"Kristin Lavransdatter," Thomas 
Mann's "The Magic Mountain," 
and Martin Anderson Nexo's 
"Pelle the Conqueror," which we 
understand is one of the first 
proletarian novels. With these as 
examples, he unfolds his theories 
of feudal socialism; bourgeois 
liberalism, or tile liberalism of 
the cultured classes as typified in 
pre -Nazi Germany; and then 
socialist humanism, when is noth- 
ing more or less than the strug- 
gle of the underprivileged to bet- 
ter their condition. The Doctor is 
evidently that exceptional man 
who can admire the good in all 
three doctrines. This is vital 
literary criticism for the thought- 
ful, and for the thoughtful only. 

A new list of books which may 
be borrowed is now being sent out 
by the Extension Division, Uni- 
versity, Virginia, upon request. 




Modem Borne Decoration Bortiee 



ANEW step in the current vogue 
for decorative window treat- 
ment is an accordion pleated shades 
of flowered chintz backed on thel 
street side with plain Tontine, a 
fabric that is impregnated with 
pyroxlin which makes it washable. 
The chintz side gives the room an 
added touch of color and design 
while the coated fabric on the other 
side presents a neutral tone at the 
exterior of the house and resists 
rain spatters and street dust. When, 
soiled, this washable cloth can ba 
cleaned with soap and water with* 
out soaking the chintz. The two) 
materials are sewed together at the) 
edges and interlaced with vertical 
tapes of harmonizing color. In the) 
picture above, the lower shade Is) 
made entirely of the washable fab- 
ric, showing how the chintz shade 
looks from the street t 



Theatre Men of State 
To Meet at Cavalier 



Motion picture theatre owners 
of Virginia will hold their annual 
convention for the second suc- 
cessive year at the Cavalier Hotel 
on June 14. Arrangements have 
been made to pack the one-day 
meeting with interesting enter- 
tainment, and a large attendance 
is anticipated. 

Sidney Gates, of Portsmouth, 
is chairman of the committee on 
arrangements. 



oW IIIOlIB fJH M. tPtHH 

At London Bridge 

Beginning Sunday morning at 
the 11 o'clock service at the Lon- 
don Bridge Baptist Church, the 
Rev. W. J. Meade will preach the 
first of a series of sermons of in- 
terest to young people. The topics 
to be presented are as follows: 

May 23, "Youth Dreaming;" 
May 30, "Youth Daring;" June 6. 
"Youth Rejoicing;" June 13. 
"Youth Sinning;" June 20, "Youth 
Honoring," and June 27. "Youth 
Succeeding." 

The services are for the public, 
but the young people ^ of the 
church and community are es- 
pecially invited to attend. 



John J. Shanahan 



Quality 
Plumbing 



Certified 
Heating 



Phone 27979 
217 W. FREEMASON ST. 



KEYS MADE 

Safes Opened and 



. I I . 




SAVE 



At The 



CHURCH 

STREET 

STORE 



or 



W. P. FORD 
& SON, INC 

Qu ality Fu rniture 

324 CHURCH STREET 



The New 



TELEPHONE 

DIRECTORY 

CLOSES 





TUESDAY, JUNE 8th 




To order a telephone or to arrange 
for dir ectory advertising call 




120 00 





meSStooSWha 




BUY YOUR NEXT SUIT PROM 

R. L ALBANO 

Norfolk's Finest Tailor 

Prices From $30 Up 
REPAIRING - REMODELING 

486 W. Obey Road Dial 21851 




• The new Thrifty "60" shown here 
has exactly the same roomy body 
on the same 112* chassis, as the 
brilliant Ford V-8 "85". It haa the 
same* easy-acting, powerful new 
brakes, the same eaay steering and 
the same big, outaitfe luggage com- 
partment. 

But it ia powered by a smaller, more 
economical oOh.p. V-8 engine which, 



owners report, ta giving them be* 
tween S2 and ST mile* per gallon of 
gasoline. It's a good performer, too 
. . . Drive one and see! 

THIN, LOO* AT TNI PMCt . . . And 
realise that your present car will 
probably more than cover the 
whole down payment, leaving you 
leaa to pay on the easily-retired 
balance. See Four Ford Dmfer Today. 



FORD V-8 



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JhtThmyW 



Armistead-Hodgson Motors, Inc. 



17TH STREET 



KENNETH CRUSER 



Ford Sales and Service 
SALESMEN- 
JIM BAILEY 



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VMMMWIA BEACH NEVTS, TKRMkY, MAT 21, 1987 



It 






w 



Oman's Page 





• I 




PASTIES 



*1*.» EdMfli 1 

ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 

(e the News OfllM 



Dr. Gena L. Crews has return- 
ed from Sarasota, Florida where 
she spent three months as a- guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas White- 
law, to the^Cou rtney T errace to 
spend the summer. ' "■■*' 

• * * 

S. D. Scott, prominent Norfolk 
business man and resident of 
London Bridge, underwent a ma- 
jor operation on Monday at the 
NcWolk General -HQSjHta\ The 
patient is reported redraft com- 
fortably . *• 

• • • 

Miss Mildred Taylor will leave 
tonight for Annapolis. Md., where 
she will spend the week-end and 
attend the dances at the U. S. 

Naval Academy. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dale Dean, 
of Norfolk have taken the 
Schendler cottage' on 52nd Street 

for the summer. 

• • • 

Shepp Woodhouse has return- 
ed to the Beach after attending 
the races in Louisville and Pim- 

lico. 

i/*{i • • • « 

Mrs. Lawrence Talbot and son. 
'Lftrry Talbot, of Suffolk are the 
guests of Mrs. Talbot's sister-in- 
law, Mrs. W. P. Dickson in Sea 

Fines. 

• • • 

Mrs. Robert Tritton and daugh- 
ters. Misses Grace and Helen Trit- 
ton of Richmond are occupying 

their cottage on 16th Street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Daniels of 
Raleigh, N. C, wil be the week- 
end guests of Miss Rosa Heath at 
the Griff Dodson cottage in Cava- 
lier Shores. 

• • • 

...Mr. and Mrs. George Bernard. 
Of Petersburg will spend the week- 



end at their cottage 
Street. 



on 25th 



***+++******+++++++*+++4 



+ 

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Ritz-Beauty 
Salon 

Phone 33019 

Open evenings by 
Appointment 



Permanent Waving 

by 
Highly trained operators 

New and Finest Equip- 
ment. All branches of | 
Beauty Culture. 

Miss Kathleen George 
Prop. 

117 Boush St Norfolk 

Opposite V.E.P. Bldg. Va. 

' iA4AiAA*AAa*AiiAiifcAA4ifci \ 
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTy 



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Norfolk's Exclusive Cabaret 
RESTAURANT 

■*t'l*i I ff 

ARAB TENT 

Now in its second year the 
Arab Tent goes forward with 
the smartest shows to in- 
crease its prestige ... as 
Norfolk's only Cabaret Res- 
taurant. 



OPEN ALL N1TE 
EVERY NITE! 



Remember! For Foods, Best 
Wines, Champagne, Beers, 
Refreshments, Superb En- 
tertainments! . 
Dance to the Best Music la 
Town by the Clab Orchestra! 
Three Shows Nightly 

11—1 and 3:30 A. M. 
For Reservations Dial 33360 

219 B. City HaU Avenue 



Miss Virginia Leggett, who has 
been spending the whiter in 
Florida, has arrived and has open- 
ed her hotel. The Avalon, for the 
summer. 

*■"."■* • • 

Major and Mrs. M. L. Todd 
have returned to their home in 
Alanton after spending two weeks 
visiting relatives in Wilkes-Barre, 
Kingston and Pittsburgh, Penna., 
and Jamestown, New York. 

3 « • • • 

Albert Callow, Jr., is spending 
the summer at the Hotel Warner. 

Mrs. Robert Pritchett, of Lynch- 
burg is spending sometime at her 
cottage on 114th Street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Austin and 
family, who have been spending 
the winter at their cottage on 
52nd Street, have moved to 22nd 
Street where they have taken a 
cottage for the summer. 
| • • • 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank McLean, of 
Charlottesville will be the week- 
end guests of Mrs. McLean's bro- 
ther-in-law and sister. Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Taylor at their home, 

Long-Haul on Linkhorn Bay. 

• • • 

Mrs. Kemp Lewis, of Durham. 
N. C, is spending sometime at her 
cottage in Cavalier Shores. 

• • • 

Muses Edith and Elizabeth i 
Brothers ieft Wednesday for) 

Baltimore to. spenrt several days. I 

• • • 

Miss Jane Skelton will be the 
week-end guest of Miss Frances 
Booker at her home on 52nd 
Street. 

• ' • • 

Arthur Skelton wijl be the 
week-end guest of Chick Jordan 
at his home on 51st Street. 

• • • 

H. M. Woods, Jr., who has been 
in Whitakers, N. C, the past win- 
ter, has joined Mrs. Woods at the 
Fitzhugh cottage where they wiU 
spend the summer. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. B. Treat and grandson. 
Kingslcy Jarvis, who have been 
occupying the Baldwin cottage in 
Sea Pines for the past two months 
will return Monday to their home 
in Clarksgreen, Pa. Later they 
will go to Eaglesmere to spend the 
summer. 

• • • 

Miss Dorothy Prieur of Norfolk: 
will be the week-end gues of Miss. 
Mary Lee on 19th Street. 

• • • 

Mrs. Hale Jennings has return- 
ed to her home on 54th Street 
after visiting her brother-in-law 
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James 
Roundtree in Washington. D. C. 

• • * 

Miss Mary Hodges, of Rich- 
mond is spending sometime at her 
cottage, the Wigwam on 36th 
Street. 

• a • 

Michael Beausong, of Phila- 
delphia wUl be the week-end guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. David Barn urn 
on 108th Street. 

• * • 

Mrs. Archibald Cochran of 
Great Neck, L. I., will be the over 
night guest on Friday of Mr. and 
Mi-s. Landon Hilliard, Jr., on 54th 
8treet. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Addison Reese and 
Charles Reese, of Baltimore will 
arrive next week to spend several 
days with the Mrs. Reese's 
mother, Mrs. Walter Mitchell to 
Sea Pines. 



To Be Lived In 



\%wm 




to tea 
ef tb 



the 



It is 



i sm fa keeping with the staple furnishings. 



Mrs. Vivian McGaughey. who 
has been spending the winter 
with Miss Sallie Miller on 22nd 
Street, has moved to the Courtney 

Terrace for the summer. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Old, Jr., 
and son, W. W. Old, 3rd, will ar- 
rive June 1st to spend sometime 
with Miss Blanche Webb at her 
home on 115th Street. 
' • • • 

Miss Eva Mears has moved to 
the Courtney Terrace for the sum- 
mer. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Slingluff, 
of Norfolk will arrive June first to 
spend the summer at their cot- 
tage on 54th Street. 

• # • 

Mrs. I. G. West has returned to 
her bcm? on 54th Street after 
-pending two weeks with friends 
in Richmond. 



mountain lodge, with only a stuf- 
fed moose as chaperone and caviar 
and crackers for food— that's the 
romantic predicament that faces 
Don Ameche and Anne Southern 
in "Fifty Roads to Town." the 
feature scheduled for Sunday and 
Monday, May 23 and 24. Support- 
ing these two delightful and thril- 
ling stars. Slim Summerville, Jane 
Darwell. John Qualen, Alan Dine- 
hart and Stepin Fetchit add 
humor and excitement to the sea- 
son's most zestful escapade. 

Guy Kibbee. Una Merkel and 
Lynne Overman are the trio of 
laugh provokers featured in 



■ The Cook's Nook * 




DISHES THAT "DO BEAT THE 

DUTCH!" 

Dutch Arrived in Manhattan 311 

Tears Ago This Month 

Just 311 years ago on the fourth 
of May, Peter Minuitt arrived on 
the shores of an island destined 
to become {he largest city in the 
world— first Manhattan, then 
Nieuw Amsterdam, and finally 
Manhattan again! 

When he arrived, with his 
Vrouw on his arm, his blue-eyed 
Annetjes and Kristins and En- 
gelties brought with them a herit- 
age of fine full-flavored fare that 
exists today from Spuyten Duyvil. 
New York to Dutch Flats, Cali- 
fornia. It's silly to say, but it's 
true— you still can't "beat the 
Dutch" on some kinds of cook- 
ing. A subtle sense of the sweet- 
sour in cookery, a deft use of 
flavorings, a sturdiness and a 
robustness are qualities of Dutch 
cookery. 

It's Tulip Time! 

This month, when we celebrate 




with cocoanut 
mayonnaise in 




'Don't Tell the Wife." a comedy 1 the landing of those noble Hoi- 



BAYNE THEATRE 
PREVUES 



Monticello Beauty Shop 

On Mezzanine Monticello Hotel, Norfolk, Va. 

We have every modern appliance to do all 
types of beauty work 



This combined with (6) Real Operators 
who are skilled in all beauty technique. 
Also really smart hair cutting by Ernest 
Martinette. 

Delma— Stewart, Prop. 



"The King and the Chorus 
Girl," Warner Brothers comedy 
co-starring Fernand Gravet. a 
newcomer to American audiences 
and Joan Blondell, will be shown 
today and tomorrow, May 21 and 
22. Gravet, an ex-klng with mil- 
lions of dollars at his disposal, be- 
comes involved in many amusing 
situations, owing to his love for 
Miss Blondell, a chorus girl with- 
out any social background. Mary 
Nash and Edward Everett Horton 
appear as his titled companions in 
exile. 

Marooned by the blizzard in a 



based on-the fake stock selling 
racket. Kibbee appears as the 
l^onest and unknowing "front" 
for the shady transactions that 
Overman perpetrates, while Miss 
Merkel is the loyal wife of the lat- 
ter, who can't keep hubby out of 
trouble. This picture is coming 
Tuesday, May 25. to the Bayne 
Theatre. 

Bringing Paul Muni and Miriam 
Hopkins, two of the screen's fore- 
most dramatic artists together for 
the first time. RKO Radio's color- 
ful photoplay, "The Woman I 
Love." will open Wednesday, May 
26. for a two-day run, to present 
a brightly charged romantic 
drama involving two French fly- 
ing comrades and a beautiful girl 
during the World War. 

o 

Although cotton production sag- 
ged in other Panhandle counties 
last year, Castro County. Texas, 
ginned 2,334 bales, or nearly 
twice the number in 1035. 



New Hues I n " Whq-s Who] 7 ] 




Places among the Who's Who of 
the garden flowers are assured a 
large number of introductions for 
1936, several of which are shown 
here. 

The snapdragon, at the left, 
which has almost a habit of making 
news, has become something of a 
crusader among flowers. It is the 
leader of a battle against a flower 
killer, the rust disease. Snap 
dragon mixtures 76 percent resis- 
tant to rest were offered last year. 
They had been developed by pro- 
fessors of the University of Cali- 
fornia horticulture department and 
improved by various seed breeders. 
Scientists of the Ferry-Morse Seed 
Breeding Institute succeeded In 
developing distinct color strains of 
snapdragon, such as that pictured 
here, which are 100 percent Im- 
mune to mat Snapdragons white, 
yellow or golden orange may now 
be grown In soil Infested with rust. 

Numerous new petunias will be 



found among the year's flower Who Hut New gardening pi 



eJUtgi and one of then f! 



rmr-MomPbMw 

the Rose King Improved, lower 
right. This flower Is unusual be- 
cause of its clear rose pink color. 
It produces large blossoms Which 
have golden throats. Another 
petunia with an interesting new 
color which is expected to win high 
favor is the Flaming Velvet. 

The Floral Who'a Who each year 
acquires several new members 
from the sweet pea family, and 
1936 is no exception. One of the 
newcomers Is Early Chime, upper 
right, which boasts unusually large 
blossoms of a fascinating shade of 
light salmon pink on cream 
ground. Noted for Its strong 
growth la the new Early Redwood 
Sweet Pea, and Early Triumph is 
a 193* variety with a soft but clear 
shade of lilac mauve. 

Other novelties this year are 
numerous: double and semi-doable 
nasturtiums in new shades, hardy 
asters, calendulas of saw hues — 
•cores of Items to swell the Who'a 



tPfar. fftHi 



landers on American shores, is a 
better-than-good time to revive 
some of their foods, and serve 
some of the dishes they started on 
the road to fame. Especially since 
it's "tulip time!" By the way, 
don't think that those crullers of 
theirs should not be made except 
in cold weather. Deep-frying is 
simple when you have a frying 
basket, a modern oil with a high 
boiling point that prohibits smoke 
or smells; and cool spring morn- 
ings are just right to make dough- 
nuts for cool spring nights! 
Dutch Lunch— Dutch Treat 
Doughnuts 

2 eggs 
11-3 cups sugar 

3 tablespoons mazola 
% teaspoon salt 
1 teaspoon cinnamon 
',2 cup cornstarch 

4 cups flour 

4 teaspoons baking powder 
1 cup milk 

mazola for deep frying. 
Beat eggs. Add mazola, sugar, 
salt and spices and stir till well 
mixed. .Sift together flour, corn- 
starch and baking powder. Add 
the milk to the first mixture. Beat 
in flour mixture, turn on a slight- 
ly floured board, roll to one-third 
inch thickness, shape with a 
doughnut cutter and fry in deep 
hot mazola (350 degrees F.) or 
until a bit of bread will brown 
in one minute. Turn as soon as 
they rise to the surface and cook 
about four minutes, turning oc- 
casionally. Drain on crumpled 
paper, dust with confectioner's 
sugar if desired and serve warm 
or cold. 

Banana Waffles "~ ' 

l'a cups finely diced banana 

4 teaspoons sugar 
lVi teaspoons baking powder 

% teaspoon salt 

1 egg, well beaten 
% cup milk 

4 tablespoons melted shortening 

1V4 cups finely dicen banana 
(about 2 bananas) 

Mix and sift together the flour, 
sugar, baking powder and salt! 
Combine beaten egg, milk and 
shortening. Add gradually to dry 
ingredients and mix until smooth. 
Stir in banana. Place batter by 
spoonfuls onto hot waffle iron, 
spreading banana evenly over the 
iron. Bake about 8 minutes, or 
untU waffle is well browned 
Makes four waffles. 

Batch Beets 

• freshly boiled beets 

2 tablespoons mazola 
l tablespoon flour 

1 cup boiling water 

1 tablespoon sugar 

2 teaspoons minced onion 
t tablespoons vinegar 

' 4 teaspoon salt 
fc teaspoon pepper ^J 
Peel and slice Nbeeta thickly. 
Heat maaola, add flour and stir 
until smooth; pour in boiling 
water; when mixture cornea to a 
boil add sugar, onion, vinegar, 
"•Jt and pepper. Turn beets into 
sauce and keep warm on stove, 



without allowing to boil, for about 
10 minutes. Serve aT'an accom- 
paniment to "Dutch Treat" plat- 
ter of sliced, ready-to-serve 
age, salami, veal lpaf, etc. 

TiUptime Salad 

1 large head iseberg lettuce 

6 Florida oranges 

% cup mayonnaise 
3 4 cup fresh-keeping cocoanut 

6 Maraschino cherries 

Trim off outer leaves of lettuce, 
wash and drain. Slice head cross- 
wise into % inch rounds. Place 
rounds on individual salad plates. 
Peel orange by cutting a continu- 
ous circular peel, removing out- 
side white membrane which 
covers segments. Cut a small 
slice from bottom of orange so it 
will stand securely on lettuce 
round. Open orange so that It re- 
sembles the petals of a flower and 
lay on lettuce. Moisten slightly 
with French diesiing; sprinkle 



1-3 cop mazola 

1 cop light brown 4 

3 cups pastry flour 

Vb teaspoon baking 

Vt teaspoon soda 

'/i teaspoon salt 

1 cup nuts 

Beat eggs slightly, stir in ma- 
zola, add sugar and beat wefl. Add 
flour, baking powder, 
salt, mixed and sifted. 
chopped nuts and dates and cam 
flakes. Mix carefully. Drop from 
end of spoon onto oiled baking 
sheet. Flatten down and bake in 
a moderate oven (375 degrees F.) 
for 15 minutes. 



Norfolk Pet Shop 

WE CARRY A COM- 
PLETE LINE OF PETS 

AND SUPPLIES 
131 Bank Street Norfolk. Va 




^CEANA HIGH SCHOOL--TONIGP 

JACK THOMAS MINSTRELS 



% 



OCEANA HIGH SCHOOL-TONIGHT t 

A DANCING SHOW 
* WITH COMEDY 

See Jack Thomas, the Dancing Master of Tap. of Norfolk, j ! 



Late of AI G. Fields Minstrels 

"A Company of 50" 

End Men— Singers — Dancing and Comedy 

TONIGHT- MAY 21st-8:00 P. M. 

Prices: Adults 25 cents— Children 15 cents 



• > 



PEnDER 

JJuatttu Jooa Stotei ,* 



A Producer-Consumer Co-operative Campaign 

CANNED PEARS 

Fancy I tart let I Halves 
Southern || Ever-Glad 



Manor 

No. 2?P #fl|^ 

Can ■•fff 



Brand 

| 3 No. 2ft /flAjft 

Cans **€Fl? 



Southern Manor Tiny Lima 

Beans 2 No. 2 Cans gfp© 

Six Delicious Flavors 

Fruit Jelto, pkg. fr e 

Libby's or Armour's Vienna 

Saiteage 3 cans 25c 

Red Tag Brand 

Blackberries £ can » 2i>C* 

Colonial Brand Tasty Orange 

Juice 3 cans 25c 

Kellogg's Corn Flakes or Post 

Toasties 2 pkg& fgfe 

The Beauty Soap 

Camay .... 3 cakes lOe 

N. B. C. Tasty Crackers 

Premium Flakes, pkg. Q|» 

In Pure Olive Oil— Domestic j 

Sardines 3 cans 13c 



VIRGINIA BEACH XEWS, FRIDAY, KAY «, 1987 




R «iir f FSSFIffl Navajo Craft De&L-ais Used In Super Chief 



Wen ky 
Mis. W. J. CkaOTfa; Seesaw 
'to Mrs. Parks. 



^^44mnruv 
l***^ of Norfc 



Mrs. W. O. Parker, of Virginia 
Beach, won the Orr silver loving 
cup for the best arrangement of a 
formal dinner table at the fourth 
annual rase show of Che Princess 
Anne Garden Club, held at the 
Cavatter Hotel last week-end, and 
Mrs. W. J. Garris, of Norfolk, was 
declared grand sweepstakes win- 
ner of the two-day competitions. 
She will receive as her award a 
silver vase donated by the Prin- 
cess Anne Garden Club. 

Another silver vase, donated by 
Miss Evelyn Collins Hill, general 
chairman, for the best rose in the 
show, was won by Mrs. T. E. Bris- 
tow, of Oceana. Second and third 
honors in the sweepstakes event 
were won by Mrs. Ruf us Parks, of 
>ven, and Mrs. W. C. Scott, 

Norfolk, respectively. The Texas 
Centennial rose which brought 
Mrs. Bristow her award, incident- 
ally, Was grown from a cutting 
given her by Mrs. Ella Nhnmo. of 
Oceana, who last year was grant- 
ed the prize for the most beauti- 
ful rase in the show. 

Varieties Shawn 

Hundreds of roses of all kinds, 
colors andVvarieties, exhibited in- 
dividually ^d massed with other 
flowers, transformed the ban- 
room into a thing of living beauty. 
At the end of the long room, 
stretching from side to side, a 
special assortment of 63 kinds of 
roses sram in the gardens of the 
Misses Hih -orr iynnhaven River 
was exhibited and it attracted all 
eyes. The quaint, old-fashioned 
nosegays of sweet-heart buds, 
lilies-of-the-valley and forgetme^ 
not were a joy to aU beholders and 
much interest was displayed over 
the English exhibition box, put 
on display by Dr. T. AUen Kirk, 
of Roanoke, vice president of the 
American Rose Society. This box 
is amodification of the one used 
in England and has fsix holes in 
the top, only the head of the rose 
appearing, the stems being placed 
in glass tubes or vases below. The 
box has a cover and the exhibi- 
tion can be carried without dan- 
ger to the roses. In England the 
boxes have from six to 72 holes. 
Or. Kirk said. His box was filled 
with Dr. Eckner roses, grown in 
his garden in Roanoke. 
badges Of Show 

MUs Evelyn Collins Hill was 
chataMh for the show, assisted by 
Mrs. Stuart Johns, and the Judges 
included Dr. E. T. Duval, of Nor- 
folk, president of the Tidewater 
Rose Society; George Degh. A. H. 
Johnson. Wirt Winn, of Norfolk: 
C. A. Aplin. of the Cavalier; Mrs. 
Andrew Hull, of Newport News: 
Mrs. C. 8. Sherwood and Mrs. 
Vernon Gresham, of Portsmouth; 
Mrs. D. C. King. Norfolk; Mrs. 
Philip Mohun. Virginia Beach; 
Mrs. John Reilly, Newport News, 
and Mrs. John Kendrick, Suffolk. 

Sweepstakes winners in indivi- 
dual classes included the follow- 
ing: 

Most points for bush roses, Mrs. 
W. J. Garris, Norfolk; climbing 
roses, Mrs. W. C. Scott, Norfolk; 
old-fashioned roses, Mrs. Rufus 
Parks, Lynhaven; new roses. 
Mrs. Blount Hunter, Norfolk, 
artistic flower arrangements, Mrs. 
Rufus Parks. 

The American Rose Society sil- 
ver medal for the most points for 
hybrid roses were all three won by 
Mrs. W. J. Garris. 




4-H OBJECTIVES 
ARE ESTABLISHED 



j 



The New Stainless Steal Super Chief of Mis Saute Fe, with Ka Sweeping, Streamline 1 Design. Lower left— The 
dining car of the new train Is unusually large. Its specially designed interior, with silver and china in modem 
iied reproduction of Indian craft, Is shewn hers. Lower right— The colorful obseiWation lounge, in which 
colors of sand, co pper and turquoise nave been used for decoration, with sand 1 paintings and reproduc- 
"" tions of Navajo craft and weaving. 



PtOM the Navajos of the pictur- 
esque southwest, the Santa Fe 
drew the inspiration for the design 
of its sew stainless steel streamline 
train, the Super Chief, newest of the 
luxury trains in the west. 

The rich colors associated with 
the country through which the train 
travels have been used as the back- 
ground for decorations, faithfully re- 
producing the art and craft of the 
Navajo Indians. Sand paintings, sil- 
ver craft and weaving have bees 
skillfully combined with rare woods 
and modern design to give the tram 



all the beauty and color of the desert. 

The train was built by Edward G. 
Bndd Manufacturing Company of 
Philadelphia. The locomotive was 
furnished by the Electro-Motive 
Corporation of Chicago. 

Thronghout the train, each com- 
partment has its own color scheme 
and arrangement, and each has been 
designed so that suites may fee 
formed fey nse of connecting doors. 

In the eoektafl sad ufe s m i stl e w. 
lounges has been p re serve d much of 
the beauty of Navajo Ufa. Sand 
■ed in the pier 



panels to illustrate the characters 
which occur in the story of Dsilyi 
*Noyanl, the "Myth of the Mountain 
Chant." All of the figures are exe- 
cuted hi native colored sands and 
charcoal. 

Coverings are reproductions of 
rare Navajo museum pieces, and 
lighting fixtures have been adapted; 
from the fourth painting of Dsilyi 
"NoyaaL The "Plumed Arrows" have 
been fashioned into glow lights 
and a rear table lamp employs the 
saertfleial knife stem for a base with 
Ka shade fashioned of goat skta. 



C. OF C. SEEKS 
TOWN SUBSIDY 



(Continued from Page One> 
operation, he said, Atlantic City 
spent $25,000 on community 
promotion, last year the amount 
was doubled to $50,000, and this 
year $100,000 will be spent. Re- 
sults from such a course, he said, 
amply justified- the expenditure. 
Similar stories were told of Wild- 
wood, in New Jersey, and Ocean 
City, in Maryland. 



(Continued from Page One' 
members for the year to be one 
of the following: corn, potato, 
sweet potato, vegetable garden, 
home beautification. dairy calf, 
pig, sheep Or poultry. 

Development of work plans by 
the clubs to show the monthly 

rrograms for the entire year. 
Each club to hold the June 
meeting in May before the close 
>f school. 

A social or public meeting to 
be scheduled for the July meet- 
ing of each community unit. 

Participation of not less than 
30 members in the annual 4-H 
Cape Henry Camp. ''" 

Participation of ten delegates 
in the State Short Course at 
Blacksburg. 

County rally of all clubs in Au- 
gust. 1 

Awarding of pins to members 
who have completed six^vears of 
satisfactory work in their local 
4-H Club. 

Payment of club dues not later 
than November 1 of this year. 

Completion of individual club 
record books by November 15. 

Achievement Day to be staged 
on November 20; ptesentation of 
both stunt and playlet by each 
club on that day. and exhibition 
of promts by each 4-H Club 
member on that day. 

Awarding of shield or other 
trophy to winning club in each 
graded and high school. 

New members to be enrolled 
aVuJ.jbirj officers to be elected at 
November meeting. 

Completion of best year's club 
work in the history of the county 
upon the conclusion of the new 
year. 



Three turkey marketing asso- 
ciations, operating four plants in 
Kansas during 1036. marketed 
750,000 pounds of dressed turkeys 
received from 802 members in 56 
counties. 



know Your Language 



By C. L. Bushnell 

School si Sotllih. 
Iatanutional Corrtapondtnc* 



" Y ULETIDE" and "yule log" are 

M. terms as familiar to us in con- 



nection with Christmas as they 
were to our* ancestors. The word 
"yule" has had an amasing vitality, 
for its history stretches back beyond 
the mists of antiquity. In Medieval 
England the form of the word was 
"jrol"; in Anglo-Saxon times it was 
"geol," akin to the Icelandic "jol," 
the great mid-winter feast of pre- 
Christian days. It is probable that 
"joP is also the ancestor of our 
Word "Jolly," and that then as now 

"YuleUde" meant "a Jolly time." 
• • * 

Wrong: "You are not as old as 



Right: "You are not as old as 

ha.!* « 

"Is" is understood— "You are not 
as ©M as he is." It is easy to avoid 
such mistakes in tht use of the psr- 
onoun when making a com- 
if it is rsmembsrsd that 
fens of the verb -fee" Is el- 



Ad Program Outlined 

Advertising properly placed, Mr. 
Labai continued, insured sub- 
stantial returns -to the hotel 
operator, and he urged the de- 
velopment of a co-operative pro- 
gram upon the members. Funds 
could be raised for the conduct 
of such a program, he said, by 
the imposition of a direct tax or 
through the co-operation of the 
Town Council and the operators 
of the hotels. 

R. Lee Page reported on the 
status of the sewage disposal sys- 
tem and urged that all residents 
petition Congressman Norman R. 
Hamilton to work for the continu- 
ance of the PWA until such time 
as the local project could be com- 
pleted with Federal asistance. 

The functions of the new ad- 
vertising agency recently develop- 
ed in conjunction with the Cham- 
ber of Commerce were explained, 
and hotel operators were urged 
to use its services in planning 
their advertising program. Pos- 
sibility that a convention bureau 
would be developed locally this 
year also was expressed. 



Homelmprovement 
C o n t e st Planned 

Girls enrolled In 4-H Home Im- 
provement projects In Virginia 
may again compete for valuable 
prises In a National Contest being 
conducted by club leaders with 
the aid of the State Extension 
Bervlce and the National Cimmit- 
tee on Boys and Olrls Club Work. 
It opens a wide and fascinating 
field for girls who wish to improve 
their own homes. 

Features in the program are 
preparation of a unit, showing 
improvement made in a kitchen, 
porch. Uvlng room, writing or 
study room, bedroom linen, clothes 
closet, dressing table or window. 
Contestants should submit data on 
their work in a standard report 
form and record book. Pictures 
and a narrative report add value 
to the record. 

To encourage girls in aU these 
activities, the makers of Servel- 
Electrolux kerosene operated re- 
frigerator, offer gold medals to 
county champions, a trip to the 
16th National dub Congress for 
the state champion, and the op- 
portunity to win a cash scholar- 
ship and a refrigerator .in Sec- 
tional and National competition. 
Many local girls are expected to 
participate. 



ABC BANS WINE 
IN LUNCHROOMS 

(Continued From Page One> 
wine and beer." 

The regulation prohibiting the 
employment of minors to sell wine 
and beer will not apply to wait T 
resses and other employees who 
are not actually engaged in dis- 
pensing these beverages. 

In the past, it was pointed out, 
the ABC Board has issued beer 
and wine permits to licensees 
whose establishments are equipped 
to serve food, but who deal chief- 
ly in sandwiches and soft drinks. 

After June 30, the board will 
not renew the beer and wine per- 
mits of its licenses unless their 



establishments are restaurants 
"in fact as well as in name," 
Chairman Frazier stated. 

War On 'Wine Saloons" 

"By taking this action," he 
continued, "members of the board 
hope to eliminate the sale of wine 
and beer in places that are little 
more than "wine saloons," where 
young people and others tend to 
congregate and become intoxicat- 
ed on wine. -^ 

"The board is trying to en- 
courage the public to drink wine 
with meals, instead of consuming 
it for the purpose of becoming in- 
ebriated." 

The board will not accept 
orders from Its licensees after 
June 30 for wine in containers of 
less than pint size. The board 
chairman said. „ 




tax. which was levied 
for such purposes. Virginia motor- 
ists, by paying this levy, and other 
special additional automotive 
taxes, not, only are making the 
state's highway system largely 
self-financing, but are relieving 
other taxpayers of this burden of 
cost. 

"The added fact must not be 
overlooked that, in financing 
highways, motorists are contribut- 
ing to the cause of highway safe- 
ty by providing the state with 
money with which safe, adequate, 
and necessary roads can be built." 

bridgeTourney 
program ready 




1936 GAS BILL 
IS $14,703,000 

Tax Paid by Average Motorist 
Is Estimated at $34.99 by 
Petroleum Group. 



SINCE long, long before the days 
of "swing music." jam sessions 
have been very important events In 
' the routine of a wall-ordered house- 
hold. And this year is no excep- 
tion. The whole orchestra of mid- 
season fruits Is ripe— raspberries, 
cherries, blackberries and currants 
are toned to the preserving kettle 
—and the housewife herself is the 
maestro who needs only to follow 
modern recipes to create a whole 
new symphony for her Jelly shelf! 
Swing into fashion, and present 
your lrat Jam session today! It's 
really too bad to discover, when 
fresh fruit Is no more, that you'd 
give almost anything for another 
doten glasses of your favorite sweet 
spread. A little Industry today 
saves many a regret tomorrow . . . 
when you follow recipes like these 
exactly: 

Raspberry and Currant Jam 
}> cup. <l* a» » pnpkred fruit 
• caps M Ms. IS os.) sugsr 
I aw powdwed fruit psctln 

To prepare fruit, crash thorough 
ly or grind about 1 quart fully ripe 
red raspberries. Crash about 1 
qnart fully ripe red currants; re- 
move seeds and skins by sieving 
Combine fruits. 

Measure sugar Into dry dish and 
set aside until needed. Measure 
prepared fruit Into a 6- to •■quart 
kettle, filling «p last cup or fraction 
of cap with water It necessary: 
place over hottest Irs. 



dared fruit pectin, mix well and 
continue stirring until mixture 
comes to a hard boU. At ones pour 
in sugar, stirring constantly. (To 
reduce foaming, M teaspoon butter 
may be added.) Continue stirring, 
bring to a full ratlins boil, snd boll 
hard 1 m<n*f«. Rasnevs from lire, 
skim, post qaktkry. Penan hot 
jam at once. Makes about It 
glasses (« fluid ounces each). 

•wast Cherry Jam 

4 CUM (I Bm.) prepared fnut 
' « cup liSMB ids* 

t cub* (I lbs.» sajar 
I bottle fratt SMttn 

To prepare fruit, stem and pit 
about >H pounds fully ripe sweet 
cherries. Crush thoroughly or 
grind. Add % cup water, bring to' 
a boll, cover, and simmer IS ma- 
ntes. (For stronger cherry savor, 
add M teaspoon almond extract be- 
fire pouring.) Squetse Jules from 
2 lemons. 

Measure sugar and prepared] fruit, 
solidly packed, into a large kettle, 
filling up last cup with water If 
necessary. Add lemon Jules, mix 
well, and bring to a fall rsHtng boil 
over hottest are. Stir constantly 
before and while boiling. Boll hard 
5 minutes. Remove from Irs and 
stir in bottled fruit psctln. Then 
stir and skim by tarns for Just S 
minutes to cool slightly, to prevent 
floating fruit. Pour quickly. Paraf- 
fin hot Jam at 
11 glasses (f 



Virginia service stations col- 
lected $14,703,000 in state gaso- 
line taxes from customers in 1936, 
thereby increasing to $124,575,000 
the total paid by consumers since 
gasoline first Was taxed by the 
State in 1923, it was reported by 
E. A. Kyhn. secretary of the Vir- 
ginia Petroleum Industries Com- 
mittee. 

Mr. Kyhn said that official re- 
cords received by his committee 
from the U. S. Bureau of Public 
Roads indicate that the cost of 
this one tax has increased to $14.- 
703,000, the amount collected in 
1936, from $1,537,000. the cost 
during the first year. 

The cost of the state gasoline 
tax to the average motorist is esti- 
mated at $34.99 for 1936 as against 
only $7.01 for 1923. The total cost 
was said to represent an increase 
of 10.2 per cent over that of 1935, 
when service stations collected 
$13,341,000 from their customers. 

"The state owes a debt of grati- 
tude to Its motorist taxpayers for 
contributing so generously to its 
finances," Mr. Kyhs commented, 
"and It is to be hoped that the 
state will show its gratitude by 
confining to highway construc- 



< Continued from Page One) 
others on the board are such na- 
tionally known experts as Walde- 
mar von Zedtwitz. Sir Derrick J. 
Wernher. Oswald Jacoby and 
Shepard Barclay. 

Officers of the Virginia State 
Bridge Association are Henry 
Bowden. president; W. R. Rodgers. 
secretary and treasurer, and Mr. 
Butt, John R. Chappell, Jr.. and 
John L. Roper. 2d., the executive 
committee. 

Tournament Committee 

On the tournament committee 
of the association are the follow- 
ing: Charles T. Abeles. Mrs. Ed- 
ward H. Bryant. Lieut. Comdr. W. 
A. Corley. Dr. R. M. Cox. H, H. 
Dunn. Roland G Eaton. Preston 
Ellett. Capt. F. G. French. Her- 
bert Gerst, Mis. J. M. Gerow. T. 
A. Hanes. E. E. Harrell. Winder 
R. Harris. W. Rufus Heath, Jr.. 
Alan Hofheimer, Paul S. Huber. 
Mrs. H. H. Hume. C. B. Packer. 
Mrs. Olive Peterson, F. S. Sarge- 
ant. Mrs. K. W. Rodwell. Frank- 
lin Rogers. Skrs. Allan Ruther- 
ford, A. P. SUxkvis, C. B. White. 
Miss Florence Wilkins. L. H. 
Windholz. N. G. Wilson. Jr., and 
C. L. Young. 

Match point scoring will be used 
in all the tournament events, and 
the master point awards will be 
as follows: Seven points for win- 
ners and four points for run- 
ner* up in the open pairs, and 
seven points for winners and three, 
points for runners-up in the 
team-oNfour. Master points will 
be awarded also in the mixed 
pairs. 

o 

It was Nehemiah Grew, English 
naturalist, who first announced to 
the world that no flower seed 
could develop without the union 
of the* pollen and ovule. But the 
theory was so novel that scientists 
of his time were reluctant to be- 
lieve it, and it was not until 1735, 
more than 100 years later, that 
Linnaeus reaffirmed the theory. 
o 

The recall in American politics 
was first used during the time of 
the Continental Congress. Penn- 
sylvania's delegates refused to 
sign the Declaration of Independ- 
ence, were recalled, and other 
delegates were sent In their 
places. * 

o 1 

Some gasoline trucks have drag- 
ging chains to free the trucks 
from static electricity attracted 
by moving objects and objects 
subject to friction. The chains 
ground any electricity thus gen- 
erated. 



SALARY ACTUM! 

: > \ \ '■ 

, ■.-" - ■- - 

(Conttaaed from Page One) 
this county will pay at 
per teacher, which 
Dr. Hall's minimum 
policy. 

<3> Further, we want to 
our division superintendent . F. 
Cos. and the Princess Anne i 
ty School Board for granting cer- 
tain holidays, especially 
which permitted teachers to 
tend educational conferences. 

<4> We also want to thank 
school board for the 
way in which it has entertained 
the teachers each year at oar 
county institutes, as well as the 
courteous manner in which it has 
received committees from the 
county Teacher's Association 
from time to time. 

<5> We are indebted to all par- 
ent-teacher organizations in this 
county which have served the as- 
sociation directly or indirectly 
during the year. 

<6> We appreciate the effective 
work of the officers and members 
of the executive board in the dis- 
charge of their duties for the 
year. Especially do we want to 
thank Mr. Williams, the preside n t 
of the association, for his untir- 
ing labors for the year. 

<7> We are heartily in sym- 
pathy at all times with an ade- 
quate teacher's pension law. 

•8> This association would like 
to see the State Association take 
the proper steps to get such a bin 
before the State legislature at a 
suitable rime prior to its 193S i 
sipn. 

(9> We desire to encourage, 
well as support in any way pos- 
sible, the Harrison-Black-] 
er bill. 

■ 10 > We propose that a copy of 
these resolutions be sent to the 
school board, a copy to the Vir- 
ginia Beach News and a copy to 
the Virginia Department of Edu- 
cation. 




Dr. Gena L^/Cnews 

Osteopathie / Fnysician 

Anncunces 

that she has resumed practice 

Roland Court Building 

Virginia Beach 

Telephones 

Office 348 Residence 177 



COFER'S 

—INTERIORS— 

May we again sug- 
gest that it is high 
time you order 
your slip covers — 
Usable and de- 
corative patterns 
and weaves to 
choose from. Care- 
ful workmanship. 
Costs reasonable. 

PHONE 21966 

124 College Place Norfolk 



Continuing to Offer the BEST in Entertainment 



\ 




SEASIDE 
PARK 




Will Present 



Paul Whiteman 

(The King of Jazz) and His Orchestra 

Friday Night, May 28, -9:30P.M.-1:30 A.M. 

in the PEACOCK BALLROOM 

for the benefit of the Infant Sanitarium 



■ Mil 



Beginning May 29 and Continuing for Several Weeks 

Dean Hudson and The Florida Clubmen 

with 14 Radio and Entertaining Artists 
Will Appear Nightly In The 
PEACOCK BALLROOM 

PLAN TO ATTEND THESE OPENING DANCES AT 
THE BEACH'S FAVORITE NIGHT CLUB 



• 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY a, 1987 



County Deeds, 
Bargain & Safe 

Atlantic Realty Corporation et 
al, to R. C. Tritton, the New- 
castle Hotel and Annex, Virginia 
Beach. Tax, $64.80. 

R. C. Tritton et ux to S. J. 
Bumham, Newcastle Hotel and 
Annex, Virginia Beach. Tax, 
$58.80 

Pred V. Lesner et ux to Caldo V. 
Parron et ux. lots Nos. 15, 16, 17, 
18, 37 and 38. in block No. 2, plat 
of Glen Rock. Tax. $ 1.80. 

Masury Corporation to Ursula 
Lyle, western one-half of lot No. 
31 and eastern one-half of lot 
Ho. 20, in block No. 14, plat of 
Ubermeer. Tax, .$60. 

J. A- Bodnar et al to J. C. 
Hyatt et al, property on eastern 
branch of Elizabeth River, in 
Kempsville District. Tax, $2.40. 

Lake Bay Realty Corporation to 
W. R. Greenwell et ux, property 
near Beechwood Station, on 
Shore Drive. Tax, $1.92. 

William Jernigan et ux to Alvin 
Sanderlin et ux. .34 acres on Set- 
back Road. Tax, $.12. 

Mary K. Johnson to Helen R. 
FriedmaiC lot No. 13. in block No. 

I, plat of Central Park, Virginia 
Beach. Tax, $.96. 

Egee Corporation to G. G. 
Fisher, lots Nos. 2, 3. 4, 5 and 16, 
In block No. 14, plat of Chataqua- 
by-the-Sea. Tax, $.72. 

Southern Residence Corpora- 
tion to Julia D. Howard, lot No. 12, 
in block No. 96. on map No. 6, 
plat of Virginia Beach Develop- 
ment Company. Tax, $4.20. 

John E. Wales. Trustee, et als to 
Merchants and Mechanics Sav- 
ings Bank of Norfolk, lots Nos. 16, 
18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28 and eastern 
20 feet of lot No. 30, in block No. 
49, on map No. 6. plat of Virginia 
Beach Development Company. 
Tax, $1.20. 

Baylake Corporation to C. F. 
Burroughs, 5.35 acres in Kemps- 
ville District. Tax, $.96. 

A. Pr~Griee et ux to Mary S. 
Conley, lot No. 3 and eastern 18 
feet of lot No. 4, in block No. 68. 
on map No. 6, plat of Virginia 
Beach Development Company. 
Tax, $11.04. 

Egee Corporation to Commerce 
Corporation, lots Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 

II, 12, 13. 14, and 15, in block No. 
13, plat of Chatauqua-by-the-Sea. 
Tax, $1.20. 

N. B. Adams to J. R. Flora, pro- 
perty on Croatan Road, near 
Brocks Bridge. Tax, $3.84. 

Martha G. Bischoff et vir to 
Claude S. McCallum. lot No. 4. in 
block No. 14. plat of Ubermeer 
Tax, $6.00. 

Miguel Gomez et ux et als to 
Blisha J. Evans, 124.5 acres on 
Kempsville-Gieat Bridge Road 
Tax, $.60. 

John C. Wood, Jr., to Beulah 
Louise Wood, lots Nos. 3 and 4. in 
block No. 11, on plat A, Ocean 
Park. Tax, $2.40. 

E. P. Dallas et ux to J. William 
Jarvis, lot No. 16, in block No. 8, 
in section E, plat of Cape Henry. 
Tax. $.48. 

Etta W. Hughes et vir to James 
G. Kontapanos, northern 100 feet 
of lot No. 22, in block No. 32, on 
map No. 2. plat of Virginia Beach 
Development Company.. Tax $4.20. 

Samuel F. Connelly et als to 
Evelyn May Connelly, lot No. 19. 
in block No. 11. plat of East Ocean 
View. Tax, $.36. 

L. 8. Oallup et ux to Lizzie W. 
Montgomery, 3.6 acres near Gal- 
lup's Store. Tax, $.12. 

Madge M. Patterson to E. S. 
Hutchinson, Jr., lot No. 4, in 
block No. 1. plat of Ubermeer. 
Tax. $2.40. 

Alanton Corporation to J. M. 
Eggleston. site No. 12, plat of 
Alanton. Tax. $10.20. 

Mary Scott Skinner to Charles 
C. Skinner, Jr., et al, one-half in- 
terest in lot No. 35, in section A, 
plat of Cavalier Shores. Tax, $7.20. 

Helen B. Brown et vir to E. P. 
Dallas, lot No. 14, in block No. 8, 
in section E. plat of Cape Henry. 
Tax, $.36. 



Deeds of Trust 

Charles C. Skinner, Jr., et al to 
R. D. Cooke, one-half interest in 
lot No. 35. in section A, plat of 
Cavalier Shores. Securing $1,000. 

J. M. Eggleston to Braden Van- 
deventer and A. O. Bailey, site No. 
13, plat of Alanton. Securing $6,- 



Cora L. Ferguson et vir to Roy 
Smith, 1.5 acres on Linkhorn Bay. 
Securing $1,000. . 

J. R. Flora et ux to R. B. Kel- 
lam, property on Croatan Road 
near Brocks Bridge. Securing $800. 

James G. Kontapantos et ux to 
Roy Smith, northern 100 feet of 
tot No. 33, in Mock No. 33, on map 
Ho. 3, plat of Virginia Beach De- 
velopment Company. Securing 
$784. 

T. C. Munden at ux to P. I. 




A MEETING IN VENICE— Premier Benito M 
Mnl (center), Is shown with Ch an c e llor Kurt Sehu- 
•chnisg (right) of Austria, during their recent 
meeting in Venice, when they discussed matters of 



LIGHTEST LIGHT YETI The huge bulb Is s model 
only, but the giant reflector is very real, snd satisfies 
A. W. Wakefield and C. W. Hodgson. The reflector, for 
offices, schools and public lighting, is 26*/ 2 inches 
across, molded of plaskon by a pressure equal to the 
weight of 20,000 mon. It it extremely light. 




, HON. JAMES W. GERARD, Special Ambassador for 

the United States to the Coronation of King George 

VI (left), greets Colonel Jacob Ruppert, owner of 

the Yanks and Chairman of the United Brewers' 

i Industrial Foundation, at the launching of the 

I brewers' program to align the Industry with law 

! enforcement, moderation and a recognition of the 

social welfare. 



^ Jm 

>St. jSEL* .-.. ,.4. 



THE BEAUTIFUL CHATEAU OE CANDE at Monts, 
France, where Mrs. Simpson and the Duke of Windsor 
met Immediately following her final divorce decree. 




PICKED FOR TOWNSEND TEST— Harry C. 
Flchter (center with glasses), a builder of "unusual 
homes'* at Tsnafly, Now Jersey, has been chosen for 
the Townsend Test, the first to bo undertaken In the 
Metropolitan Area. 



PAGE BOY BOB— 
A tide-view of Gin- 
ger Rogers' attrac- 
tive pags boy bob. 
Miss Rogers wears 
this style of hslr- 
drsss In her latest 
picture In which 
she Is again co- 
starred with Fred 
Astalre. 




Kellam et al. 124.5 acres in Black- 
water District. Securing $265. 

Claude S. McCallum to F. E. 
Kellam et al. lot No. 4. in block 
No. 14, plat of Ubermeer. Securing 
$750. 

Sea Pines Improvement Cor- 
poration to Braden Vandeventer 
and Alan J. Hofheimer. lots Nos. 
1. 2. 3. 4, 5 and 6, in block No. 
74; lots Nos. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7, 8. 
9, and 10. in block No. 75: lots 
Nos. 1. 2, 3, 4. 5. 6, 7. 8. 9. and 10. 
in block No. 76, and lots Nos. 1. 2. 
3;'4, 5, and 6. in block No. 77. on 
map No. 3, plat of Virginia Beach 
Development Company. Securing 
$60,000. 

Mary S. Conley to Thomas H. 
Willcox, lot No. 3 and eastern 18 
feet of lot No. 4, in block No. 68, 
on map No. 3, plat of Virginia 
Beach Development Company. 
Securing $7,000. 

Julia' D. Howard to H. O. 
Nichols et al, lot No. 12, in block 
No. 96. on map No. 6, plat of Vir- 
ginia Beach Development Com- 
pany. Securing $3,200 

Julia White Sears et vir to J. 
Hoge Tyler, III. lots Nos. 12 and 

17, in block No. 36. in section B. 
plat of Ocean Park. Securing 
$737.50. 

J. C. Hyatt et ux to Trustees of 
the Chesapeake Building Associa- 
tion, property on eastern branch 
of the Elizabeth River, in Kemps- 
ville District. Securing $1,500. 

W. R. Oreenwell et ux to W. A. 
Charters, property near Beech- 
wood Station, on Shore Drive. 
Securing $1,180. 

Calda V. Parron et ux to Walter 
H. Dey et al. lots Nos. 15. 16. 17. 

18, 37 and 38. in block No. 2, plat 
of Glen Rock, Securing $1,500. 

S. B. Tatem et ux et als to W. 
R. Ashburn, Warner Hotel, in Vir- 
ginia Beach. Securing $9,450 

S. B. Tatem et als to W. A. 
Charters, Warner Hotel. In Vir- 
ginia Beach. Securing $37,500. 

R. C. Tritton et ux to Edward 
R. Baird, Jr., et al. Newcastle 
Hotel and Annex. Virginia Beach. 
Securing $45,000. 

o 

The Moscow subway system 
transported 110,500,000 passengers 
in the last year without an acci- 
dent. 

o 

An electric razor Invented in 
France is operated by a single 
flashlight battery carried in its 
handle. 



That sbUgtng fire chief 
the street, whose wife thsaght he 
was entirely too 
te the wealthy 
iM the jndge An MlesliattB fea- 

■e article in the American 
Weekly with Bnaday* WASHING 
TON 



A TEX AS ranger pats the southern accent on the drums and cymbots. 
Des Thompson, who hails from Fort Worth, says a sparkling hello 
with the drum-sticks and brushes in Phil Spitalnys thirty-girl orchestra 
heard on the "Hour of Charm" over NBC Monday nights. 

Des is one girl in the band who needs all the beans she can muster to 
help her lug the 300 pounds of contraption to and from the studio. Bat 
that's not much of a worry, according to this sweet rhythm lady, who 
declares northern aentlemen as chivalrous as southerners. 



Sunday Night Buffets Easily Prepared 
With Table-Styled Glass-Packed Foods 



i 






Jghm 


*$i& 


ilf^ttji|9 




« 





SUNDAY night buffet suppers be- 
come a pleasanter event than 
ever with the aid of the new glass- 
packed foods designed to be served 
right at the table la their original 
containers. These new glass pack- 
ages eliminate the necessity of 
transferring pr e pa red foods to spe- 
cial serving d ish e s s aving time, 
sipease— aad make ft 
to prepare a 

to* Mr, 



ooereaHaco la preoartaa favorite I with gUsa, 



and there are that 
less dishes to be washed when It's 
all over. Now the hostess can en- 
Joy her own suppers as much as her 
guests do. Another point In favor 
of the new bottles aad jars Is the 
fact that foods keep best la their 
owa specially designed glass coa- 
tstners. These tableetyM contain- 
ers have re isa labts cape, so that 
their contents oaa remain perfectly 
protected aatO the last morsel la 



IM INSURANCE 
PA YMENTS NOTED 



$36,000,000 Collected in Vir 
ginia During: Tear, Com- 
pilation Reveals. 




Send in your subscription for the News. 



Virginia life insurance policy- 
holders and beneficiaries were 
paid $336,000,000 in 1936, or $08,- 
830 a day, according to a special 
compilation by The National Un- 
derwriter, weekly insurance news- 
paper. ^ 

Virginia ranked 16th in life In- 
surance payments among all 
states, while it is 17th in size of 
population. The per capita pay- 
ment in 1936 was $13.47. 

Richmond Leads Cities 

Richmond led Virginia cities in 
life insurance payments in 1936 
with' $4,107,000 compared to $3,- 
870.000 in 1935. Richmond ranked 
41st among « all the cities in the 
country- Norfolk was second in 
payments in Virginia with $1,677,- 
000 in 1936 and $1,416,000 in 2935. 
Roanoke came third with $895,000 
followed by Newport News, $645,- 
000; Lynchburg. $620,000; Ports- 
mouth. $585,000: Alexandria, 
$575,000: Petersburg. $419,000; 
Danville, $391,000; Staunton. 
$293,000; Charlottesville. $248,000; 
Farmville. $160,000: Covington, 
$1337000: Suffolk. $126,000; Fre- 
dericksburg. $123,000: Bristol, 
$117,000; Clifton Forge. $112,000 
and Winchester. $107,000. 

Substantial life insurance pay- 
ments were made in nearby states, 
Maryland having $40,200,000 with 
Baltimore as its leading city with 
$15,880,000: West Virginia's life 
insurance payments totaled $21,- 
600.000 led by Charleston with $1,- 
745,000, and Kentucky received 
$32,600,000 led by Louisville with 
$8,108,000. Tennessee had $34,- 
800,000 led by Memphis with $6,- 
873,000 and North Carolina, $31,- 
000.000 led by Charlotte with $1,- 
558.000. 

Prominent People Listed 

Prominent people in Virginia 
maturing life insurance policies 
last year through death or endow- 
ment are: Floyd W. King, vice 
president, Seaboard Public Service 
Company, of Alexandria; Charles 
C. Smoot, technologist of Alex- 
andria; Robert C. Neale, merchant 
of Bowler's Wharf; Samuel P. 
Mills of Clarendon; WilUam J. D. 
Bell, aslstant secretary, Quinn 
Marshall Company, (wholesale 
dry goods) of Lynchburg; Nat 
Cohen, merchant of Norfolk; 
Manfred Call, physician of Rich- 
mond; William C. Camp, retired, 
of Richmond; Walter C. Cren- 
shaw, secretary, Crenshaw, Currie 
and Company, (wholesale fruit) 
of Richmond; R. Lee Lynn, presi- 
dent, S. H. Heironimus Company, 
department store of Roanoke. 

In commenting upon the life in- 
surance payments in Virginia, 
Governor George C. Peery said: 
"It is indeed interesting to learn 
that during the year 1936. over 
$336,000,000 was paid to Virginia 
life insurance policyholders. Life 
insurance is a very powerful stabi- 
lizing force, and I am gratified 



that so many of our citizens have 

availed themselves of its bene- 
fits. It is a tribute to their thrift 
and foresight that they are secur- 
ing more and more protection of 
this kind every year, thus adding 



of oar people.' 



When keys of a new typewriter 
are pressed, elementary speech 
souiids-a*ejepjroduced by a load' 
speaker, rapid 
to the general welfare and security jing words and s 



>♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦ » »♦♦ ♦ ♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦ i 



Cole & Masury, Inc. 

Real Estate and Rentals 

Atlantic Avenue near 17th St. 

Virginia Beach, Va. 
Telephone Virginia Beach 59 




NEW FLOOR WAX 



• Apply WATERSPAR 
WAX with a doth. IS min- 
utes later the dullest sur- 
face will glow with lustrous 
beauty! lt'» metf-potinhini 
—oaves hours of /^sJ 
labor! Ugh 



Pittsburgh 
Paints 



##r« mi *t*tt 



Fuel, Feed & Bui W- 
ing Supplies Corp. 

Phone 564 Virginia Deads 



Just Phone 12 

Snow White Laundry i 

17th Street and Baltic Avenue Virginia Beach, Va. 

WE BELIEVE WE DO THE FINEST LAUNDRY 
WORK— (all kinds) IN VIRGINIA' — MAKE US 
PROVE IT— Just Call Virginia Beach 12— Thanks 
I*********************************************** 



if '» \f >f f ! t t I t I I » t I f f » f f f t t 



THE TOETAP 
DANCING SCHOOL 

Under the Supervision of 
MISS MARY LOWNDES 
Located at Fisher Cottage 
Atlantic Ave. between 23rd and 24th Sta. 
Classes held Wednesday, Thursday and Fri- 
day afternoons beginning at 3:30 p. m. 
Health class Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. Friday night 
Cotillions will be held at the Veterans Club. 



fM%Wi\"i%"i iffh-t ivr »>fi s .''/SWiWivv »w ivriv/sY 




We H^ve Plenty of Money to Loan 

TO BUY YOUR OWN HOME 

There Is No Investment That Pays Bigger 

Dividends Than Your Own Home 
Happiness and Contentment Awaits the Home 
Owner and We Can Make It So Easy For 

You to Buy It— Let Us Explain. 
l_Our New Government Plan 6% Reduction 

Plan. 
.2— Our Regular Building and Loan Plan. 
Phone Either Office for Appointment or Just Come In and 
Talk It Over With Us. 

Atlantic Permanent 
Building & Loan Assn. 




Norfolk— 10 Monticello Arcade Bldg. 
Berkley— 123 W. Berkley Avenue 



Phone 21723 
Phone 113 




trxwelin 

MODERN 

AIR-CONDITIONED 

COMFORT 





PER Ml LCI 
Jit 

LUXURY COACHES 



NORFOLK and WESTERN 
RAILWAY 



JOB 

PRINTING 



P 



ERMIT us to create a personal- 
ity in your printing; work . . . 
Such personality as you would 

prefer in the human salesman that 

you would employ. 



We plan and print . . . booklets, in- 
serts, sales bills, broadsides, an- 
nouncements, office stationery, fac- 
tory forms, and all other types of fine 
printing. Estimates supplied on a 
competitive basis. 



Phone 26* 

Princess Anne Press, Inc. 

PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 
Home of Virginia Beach News 

17th Street Virginia Beach 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS. FRIDAY, MAY 21. 1937 




CAMERA GRAPHS 






Town officials were given- ft 
warm raking upon the back at the 
mass meeting held at the Halcyon 
Hall Tuesday evening, called by 
the Woman's Municipal League of 
Virginia Beach for discussing 
plans for the improvement and 
beautifying of the town. The 
cause of condemnation was the 1 
failure of the town authorities to 
enforce ordinances, said to have 
been on the books for about six 
years and amended in 1924, in 
regard to throwing tin cans, rub- 
bish and trash of any sort, ex- 
cept paper, onto the street, alley- 
way or any vacant lot. Failure to 
observe the ordinance after being 
notified of their transgression, to 
bring a fine of $5 on the person 
committing such, and a $5 a day 
or each following day that the 
trash or rubbish remains unre- 
moved. Mother ordinance some- 
thing similar to this was brought 
up and declared not being en- 
forced. 



Paul de Witt has the honor of 
being the first scout in the local 
Boy Scout troop to attain First 
Class rating. De Witt was awarded 
his First Class badge at the last 
Court of Honor held by tbe troop 
and is now . on his way to win 
four merit badges. 



The newly organized Virginia 
eh Hotel Men's Association 
has already taken steps with its 
constructive program to the ex- 
tent of securing for the Beach a 
branch of the Norfolk-Portsmouth 
Chamber of Commerce Tourist 
Bureau and Information Booth. 
The tourist and information 
bureau will be maintained at the 
expense of the Hotel Men's As- 
sociation and will fcfe established 
here just as soon as suitable loca- 
tion can be found. It is under- 
stood that a location is being 
sought on 17th Street. 



The election of the $250,000 
bond issue to be used in the con- 
struction of a 30 foot seawall and 
promenade for a distance of two 
miles along the ocean front here, 
went over Tuesday by an over- 
whelming majority, only 9 votes 
being cast in opposition to the 
189 votes which favored it. 



Charging partial disablement as 
the result of injuries received on 

^ the 2nd of March when she step- 
ped fronr-a, Norfolk-Southern 
Railway car into a mass of tangl- 
ed wires covered by snow, Mrs. 
Ruth Taylor Wlllet, of Lynnhaven, 
is suing the Norfolk-Southern 
Railway Company for $20,000 
damages. She is being represented 
by W. R. Ashburn, a local attor- 
ney, and trial of the suit will pro- 
baWy come off at Princess Anne 

j?%\ the June Term of the Circuit 
Court. The suit was entered about 
two weeks ago. 

In a hearing before Judge B. D. 
White, Wednesday, a charge of 
venue was granted to the three 
Federal and State game wardens 
charged with the murder of two 
men at Back Bay near here, on 
the night of February 14th. The 
place of trial was moved to Nor- 
folk and the three charged with 
murder will be tried there in Cor- 
poration Court; No. 2, before 
Judge O. L. Shackleford in June. 




4 PERFECT FOR SPRING 

,J country club dances Is tni* 

stunning zotos coiffure featur. 

■ Ino the high coronation hair- 
dress with a curl on top of tho 
head and largo flat curls In 
baefc to form In attractive 
swirl. 



BOOK-WORM: Oelmar Ed- 
fnoitdstn la the scholarly 
looking editor who starts tho 



T088IS A MEAN HAMMERI Bill 
Lynch, Princeton ■ University, winds 
up for the toss that won the Hammer 
event of tbe Penn Relays. 



preoeee rolling on Columbia's 
asms of' 



,-Jeinx Magazine of th 
He is show 



gaalno of the Air." 
vn poring through 
. the lateet beet. 
eeUere of famous guest celt, 
brltles who are feature con- 
tributors to this unique radio 

morning. 




Mr. and Mrs. George W. Rob- 
bins announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Miss Daisy Cath- 
erine Robbins, to George Hugh 
Watling, son of Mrs. C. P. Cullup, 
of New Smyrna, Florida, which 
took place Wednesday afternoon. 
May 4 at 6 o'clock at the home 
of the bride at Lynnhaven. The 
ceremony was performed by Rev. 
R. H. Lee, rector of Old Donation 
Church. 



Approximately 40 enlisted men 
and 11 officers will arrive at the 
( - Rifle Range here Monday, from 
the Naval Base to begin aerial 
machine gun operations off the 
coast, using the Range as a base 
for supplies. They will bring with 
them about 12 planes and are ex- 
pected to be here from 4 to 6 
weeks. 



First honor in the Tidewater 
Regional Flow«r Show held in 
the city auditorium at Norfolk 
Thursday and Friday of last week 
was won by the garden group 
the Woman's dub of Prim 
Anne County, represented by 
Evelyn Collins Hill. 

o 

__ Russia with 1.700,000 
ed in action, suffered the heav 
km of any nation in the We 
War. Germany was second 
1,999,900 and France third 
1,999,999. About 99,999 



-_. 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, on the 7th day of May, 1937. 
Kenneth Hedrich, Plaintiff 

Vs. 
Eighth Street Realty Corporation, 
a corporation created and ex- 
isting under the laws' of the 
State of Virginia, and Frank W. 
Darling and Edwin p. Gibbons, 
Receivers for the Old Point 
Comfort Corporation, a corpora- 
tion created and existing under 
the laws of the State of Virginia, 
and now in receivership in the 
Circuit Court of Elizabeth City 
County, Virginia. 

Defendants. 

The object of this action is to 
obtain a judgment in the sum of 
$10,000.00 against the defendants 
in tort. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that none of the 
officers or directors of the Eighth 
Street Realty Corporation, a cor- 
poration having its principal of- 
fice in Princess Anne County, can 
be found or located in Princess 
Anne County or in the State of 
Virginia, and that process for ser- 
vice on the defendant has been 
twice delivered to the Sheriff of 
Princess Anne County more than 
ten days before the return day 
and each process has been re- 
turned without being executed 
because of the inability of the 
said officer to find any of the of- 
ficers or directors in the County 
or State, and that the principal 
office of the Eighth Street Real- 
ty Corporation is Virginia Beach 



in Princess Anne County. It is 
ordered ' that the Eighth Street 
Realty Corporation do appear here 
within ten days after publication 
hereof and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect its interest in this 
action. 

And it is further ordered that 
this order be published once a 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper published in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia and hav- 
ing general circulation in said 
County. 

And it is further ordered that 
a copy of this order be posted at 
the front door of the Court House 
at Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
forthwith, and that a copy of this 
order be mailed to the defendant, 
Eighth Street Realty Corporation, 
at Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
WILLIAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk. 
By L. 8. BELTON, D. C. 
Kearney "and Kearney, p. q. 

— ■ o , 

REGULATION MAKING CER- 
TAIN CHANGES IN THE 
HUNTING, TRAPPING AND 
FISHING LAW8: - 

1 

It is hereby ordered as follows: 

That the bag limit forfcrappie, 
bream 'and other sunfish shall be 
twenty-five in the aggregate of all 
kinds a day. 1 

That the open trapping season 
for mink, opossum and otter shall 
be from December flto January 
31. • 

That it shajl be unlawful for 
any person, includirlg landowners 
on their own lands, to trap during 
the closed season, except that 
when fur-bearing animals are do- 
ing damage to the crops or other 
property of the owner or lessee of 




eVce>r»jti©ei, and f m Ristiinsj of this room combine) 
air of oBocfoosnea. Aa nu cl e ati ng foatore hi the 

WBII| IIHl Swiff vaomlllwW OT Ml \<^HrVne«Mt IWwoVoV I W™ 

■ wMMira sMAbTC vfMgwcol to bmc4 tiW rp qvire m ( nl8 <w 

of 




the premises, such owner or lessee 
may trap or have the same trap- 
ped during the closed season un- 
der a permit obtained from the 
game warden of the county; pro- 
vided, further that the-game war- 
den shall issue no permit to trap 
beaver. 

That the open season for hunt- 
ing elk in the year 1937 shall be 
November 11, 12 and 13th. 

That skunk be removed from the 
protected list in all counties of 
the state. 

This regulation shall become ef- 
fective June 1, 1937. 

By order of the Commission of 
Game and Inland Fisheries. 
CARL H. NOLTING, 
Chairman. 
Richmond, Va., 
May 8. 1937. 

o 

Reformed "playboy" who de- 
serted night clubs and showgirls 
for the peaceful career of a coun- 
try fanner, gives up his chickens 
and pigs and comes back to 
Broadway's gay night club life. 
An illustrated feature article in 
the American Weekly with Sun- 
day's WASHINGTON HERALD. 



WORKERS ARE URGED TO SECURE 
THEIR SOCIAL SECURITY CARDS 



The Social Security Board has 
urged all eligible workers who 
have not yet applied for Social 
Security account numbers to do 
so promptly to expedite the set- 
ting up by June 30 of wage re- 
cords for their participation in 
the Federal old-age benefits pro- 
gram under the Social Security 
Act. 

For more than 6 months the 
Post Office Department has co- 
operated in this program of ob- 
taining applications for Social 
Security account numbers from 
workers in the fields of com- 
merce and industry. Mr. Sidney 
T. Adair, in charge of the Social 
Secu.ity Board field office in the 
Travelers Building in Richmond, 
said this week. The department's 
machinery now is operating so 
smoothly throughout the country 
tliat on the average only two days 
elapse from the time a worker 
files his application until he re- 
ceives his account number, Mr. 
Adair pointed out. 

Application Urged 

After June 30, the Post Office 
Department will, under present 
plans, be assisted in receiving ap- 
plications for Social Security ac- 
count numbers by the Social 
Security Board field office in 
Richmond, and others located in 
strategic centers throughout the 
country. More tljan 100 such of- 
fices are open now and others 
are to be opened shortly. 

"Obtaining a Social Security ac- 
count number is an important 
step irt. providing protection 
against the hazards of old-age for 
any wage earnar who might at 
a future time be entitled to Fed- 
eral benefits.'' LeRoy Hodges. 
Director of the Federal Old-Age 
Benefits of the Board, said in a 
statement given Mr. Adair. 

"Workers in covered employ- 
ments who have not applied for 
account numbers," Mr. Hodges 
warned, "may be creating diffi- 
culties in determine the proper 
amount of old-age benefits to 
which they will be entitled. Em- 
ployers will make periodic reports 
to the Bureau of Internal Revenue 
of wages paid to each of their 
employees. Account numbers as- 
signed will appear on these re- 
turns. A record of the wages so 
reported will be kept by the 
board for use whenever a claim 
based on the employee's wages is 
filed. 

Report Due June 30 

"Employers on June 30 must 
be prepared to file their first 
periodic report on wages earned 
by their employees since January 
1, 1937, when this part of the 
Social Security program got under 
way. Thereafter, these informa- 
tional returns will be filed quar- 
terly. In order properly to make 
the return, an employer must 
have the Social Security account 
numbers of all his employees 
which should have been previous- 
ly reported to him by each worker. 

•Reporting on the Social Securi- 
ty account number on the infor- 
mation return due June 30, is 
necessary for proper recording of 
the worker's wages." 

Mr, Hodges directed attention 



HIGHROADS OF HISTORY 




rHILE Columbus is duly credited as tho discoverer of North America, 
it was Jacques Carrier, valiant navigator of St. Mate, Franco who first 
set foot on the mainland of the Norm American continent. In April. 
1534, forty-two years after Columbus had made his fareooa voya ge of 
discovery, Jacques Carrier act gal from St. Malo with two small shops 
bearing a total crew of 61 mew. On Jury J, seeking refuge from a i 
he cast anchor in what is today the Bay of Oaapo near the tip of 
Gaape Peninsula hi Quebec and landing on the shore, ho toot 
of the land to the name of the King of FrUttct. On a MB-top 
the bay he erected a cross. Throe bundled yean later a 

ftftfk 




rasas*. TheBay of Oaapew osr: 

^•^■■1 sal Iwl" K HMRH »■• "* 



to a treasury regulation requiring 
employers of one or more em- 
ployees on all these occupations 
covered by this part of the Social 
Security Act to file an application 
for an account number for each 
covered employee who has failed 
to apply for and secure an ac- 
count number. 

"Inasmuch as employers will 
have to make sure that every em- 
ployee has a Social Security ac- 
count number^to make the re- 
quired report to the Treasury De- 
partment, it is evident," Mr. 
Hodges said, "that the more em- 
ployees in possession of account 
number cards now, the fewer will 
be the cases in which the employ- 
ers will have to take action on 
June 30." 

All Employees Eligible 

The bureau director emphasized 
that employer-employee participa- 
tion in old-age benefits is not — 
as erroneously assumed in some 
quarters — dependent on the num- 
ber of persons working for an 
employer. 

"Even if an employer," Mr. 
Hodges pointed out, "has only one 
worker engaged in a covered oc- 
cupation, that worker is required 
to apply for a Social Security ac- 
count number. This includes em- 
ployees in small establishments 
such as restaurants, drug and 
grocery stores, beauty parlors, and 
tailoring shops, as well as em- 
ployees of doctors, lawyers, and 
similar professional people. 

"Se your Postmaster at once if 
you have not yet filed your ap- 
plication for a Social Security ac- 
count number." 

Mr. Hodges urged that inas- 
much as the. Post Office Depart- 
ment's machinery is so geared 
now as to assign an account num- 
ber promptly, employees who have 
not applied for account numbers 



should at once take advantag e of 
these facilities. 

Eligible workers may file their 
applications either through their 
employer, through a labor union, 
or through a local post office. 




Mellow 
Memories 
Schlitzin^teinies" 

ENJOY Schlrtzin^SteimV" 
Brown Bottles for mel- 
low memories of olden daygf 
it brings yon real, fall- 
bodied, old-time Have 
brewed to ripe, rich i 
lion, winter andsumr 
der Precise Enzyme ( 
Enjoy SehHtz toda,, 
health benefits of Snnshine 
Vitamin D ... in Stefane 
Brown Bottles. 




( 



You don't hare lo cultivate I 
a taste for SehlitM. You I 
like it on firtt acquaint- I 
ance ana ever after. I 



JOS. SCHLITZ BREWING GO. 
MILWAUKEE, WIS. 




Copyright 1937, Id*. St blitz Brewing Co.— 69 A 



I I I'.i I I! 



M0QXGAGE- 
&ENEWAD5 



AT MODERATE 
RATES 




\ If your mortgage is- 

h about to expire, it will 

Jf be to your advantage 

to call and talk over 



the question of its re- 
'' newal with us. We 
promise you fair treat- 
ment and equitable 
rates. You will not be held in suspense as we act 
quickly upon every application submitted. 

Telephone Berkley 24 9 

Berkley Permanent Building 
& Loan Asso. Inc. 



231 W. Berkley Avenue 



Norfolk, Va. 



THERE& NO MORE 
PATH TO THE WELL 
ON MY FARM NOW!' 



t 






COR centuries farm rre« p»rl wmen 
have walked thouscr.u: of miles 
carrying tons and tons of wuter. Yet 
a little electric motor wi' re v cr more 
water for a cent^han a nun can pump 
and carry in art 7 hour 

The path to the wel' 90c o grass 
and farm life becomes vas > more 
worthwhile when Ekcrrici y s put to 
work pumping and heat nq water. 

Let our AgrkuKiir*: c — eer tel 
you all about a wa e , 4 your 



VIRGINIA ..cCTRIC 
AND POWER COMPANY 




VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS. TODAY, MAY 21, 1987 



■ WW*. 



TOR SALE— Tent, 9x12; fireless 
cooker; large Crex rug with 
small ones; Victrote. Telephone 
H30-3. » 



TOR SALE— Ocean front lot, 
53x150 feet in the Hollies, near 
Cavalier Hotel. Will finance if 
necessary. Reasonable to quick 
buyer. Albert A. Sapero, 1025 
Munsey Building, Baltimore, 
Md. "a 



Legals 






VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
«ntt Court of the County of Prin- 
cess Anne, on the 15th day of 
Hay, 1937. 

Carrie B. Morrison Plaintiff, 

VS. ) In Chancery 

Walter L. Morrison, Hope 
Morrison, Willard S. Morrison, 
L. Grady, Carrie B. 
Administratrix of 
Estate of E. H. Morrison, 
tad Merchants and Mechanics 
B wliigtt Bank, Norfolk, Virginia. 
Defendants. 

,v '^l»e..r'<*Ject of the above styled 
suit is to settle the accounts of 
Carrie B. Morrison as Administra- 
trix of the Estate of E. H. Morri- 



* 



NOTICE 



j Notice is hereby given that 
ke have appointed 0. W. 
CAPPS our agent for the sale 
of our fertilizers In Creeds, 
Virginia, and vicinity. 

F. S. Roy ster Guano 
Company 



Motorists Warned 
Of "Speed Traps'' 

Motorists this week were warn- 
ed by J. T. Timmons, of the Tide- 
water Automobile Association 
headquarters, in Norfolk, to pay 
particular regard to speed limits 
imposed on traffic moving 
through the many small com- 
munities of Virginia, especially 
where notice of the speed limits 
is prominently displayed at the 
entrance to the villages and 
towns. "Speed traps" are being 
operated by loca¥ law enforce- 
ment officers, he said, and many 
motorists have been hailed into 
the courts and fined because of 
the violation of the. speed laws. 



! 




GCAItANTKED RELIEF 

fW any form of hemorrhoids. 
AMd to prevent bliaters from 
burns it Applied at bom. At 
four local drug store. Tube with 
foetal name Tae. Small tin, 85c 
Manufactured by 
MBRKMTtl MtlKl CO. 
Virginia Beach, Va> 




EDERALdAVINGS 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

6* 

Amortized 
Mortgage Loans 

Interest Reduced Monthly 
W. H. TERRY, JR.. Mgr. 
Court BMf. Phone SB 



son; to determine what portion of 
the unpaid debts of E. H. Morri- 
son are a charge on his lands in 
the State of Virginia, and what 
portion thereof are a charge on 
his lands in the State of North 
Carolina; to subject his lands or 
a part thereof to the payment of 
such debts as may be unsatisfied 
by application of his personal es- 
tate, and for general equitable re- 
lief. 

It appearing by affidavit filed 
according to law that Walter L. 
Morrison and Hope Morrison, 
two of the above named defend- 
ants, are not residents of this 
State, it is therefore ordered that 
the said Walter L. Morrison and 
Hope Morrison do appear within 
ten days after due publication of 
this order, in the Clerk's Office of 
our said Circuit Court, and do all 
things necessary to protect their 
interest. 

And it is further ordered that 
this order be published once a 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper published in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia, and that 
a copy of this order be posted at 
the front door of the Court House 
of the said Circuit Court of Prin- 
cess Anne on or before the next 
succeeding rule day, and that an- 
other copy of this order be mailed 
to each of the above named non- 
resident defendants to the Post 
Office address given in said af- 
fidavit. 

WHJJAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk. 
L. S. BELTON, D. C. 
W. R. Ashburn, p. q. 

-o 

NOTICE 

Please take notice that on the 
31st day of May, 1937, the under- 
signed will apply to the Virginia 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board 
for a retail license to sell beer for 
on-premises consumption at the 
Newcastle Hotel, 12th Street and 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

M. D. WILSON, 
Manager. 

o 

NOTICE 

Please take notice that on the 
31st day of May, 1937, the under- 
signed will apply to the Virginia 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board 
for a retail license to sell beer for 
on-premises consumption on the 
premises at the southeast corner 
of 14th Street and Atlantic Ave- 
nue, Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
M. B. HARRIS, 
Proprietor. 
, -J 

-^" ■' *. r - 



NOTICE 

Please take notice that on the 
31st day of May. 1937, the under- 
signed will apply to the Virginia 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board 
for a retail license to seU beer for 
on-premises consumption at the 
Southern Grill, 26th Street and 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

MRS. CLEVE A. COTTEN. 



Early American Charm 




Taw living room in • small, ^expensive home has heen famished 
simary, m keeping with the architecture of the dwelling. The walk 
an papered, and the windowa, f hkh are narrow, have sheer curtains 
rather than heavy overrfrapes tk avoid a feeling of stuffiness. Small 
which meet Federal Hodsing Administration property stand- 
r he financed ander the InWed Mortgage System. 

maaammaame— ™— ^^^— --•— «"iis^— •^■"^^ — ^^~ 

Glen Rock News 
And Social Events 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hasley and 
family spent the week-end visit- 
ing relatives in Eden ton, N. C. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Hutchinson, 
Mrs. Cora Lee Hutchinson. Mrs. 
Laura Gibson and Mr. Reoder, of 
Norfolk were visitors Monday at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clar- 
ence Smith. 

Mrs. S. O. Hosking, Mrs. I. F. 
Hatfield, Mrs. H. A. Limebeck, and 
Mrs. Hannah Jones attended the 
25th birthday anniversary of the 
Presbyterian Auxiliary at the 
First Presbyterian Church in Nor- 
folk Tuesday. 

The Bible Class of the local 
Presbyterian Church, which meets 
every month, met atthe home of 
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Hatfield Wed- 
nesday night. Original poems were 
a part of the program. 



OPENING OF 1937 
SEASONAT HAND 

(Continued from Page OneX 
electricity, and paddle tennis 
courts have been added to the 
club's extensive facilities. 

Emmerson Gill and his orches- 
tra, featuring Marion Mann as 
soloist, will open at the Surf Club, 
bringing here the same band as 
played throughout last season. 
New Cabanas At Cavalier 

At the Cavalier Beach Club, 
sporting forty new cabanas of the 
latest style and other extensive 
improvements, all is in readiness 
for the opening. New furniture 
and decorations are found in the 
clubhouse, which will be presided 
over this year by Emil Treat, who 
returns to the Cavalier after an 
absence of several years. 

Dance music for the opening 
weeks will be supplied by Johnny 
Long and his radio orchestra. 
This band, composed of former 
Duke University students, is re- 
garded as one of the best now 
operating in the mid-south, and 
it comes to the Cavalier highly 
recommended. 

Tea dances will be held at both 
dubs each afternoon from 4 to 6 
o'clock, and the night dances will 
begin at 9 o'clock, continuing until 
one. V 

In addition to the clubs, special 
entertainment is planned at many 
of the hotels and cottages for 
the opening week. For the most 
part, small orchestras will be fea^i 
tured for luncheon and dinner 
and after-dinner music in the lob- 
bies. 



WHTTEMAN BAND 
WILL PLAY HERE 



(Continued from Page One) 
anticipated at the dance which 
will formally open the summer 
entertainment season. 



Next Saturday, which day is 
scheduled as the official opening 
of Virginia Beach for the sum- 
mer. Dean Hudson and the 
Florida Clubmen will begin an en- 
gagement of several weeks' dura- 
tion at Seaside Park. During the 
past winter, the Clubmen have 
enjoyed an unusually successful 
season at the Everglades Club, in 
Palm Beach, the Miami Biltmore 
Hotel and at the Hollywood 
Beach Hotel. 

Many interesting features of the 
band will attract much attention 
during their appearance here. Pa- 
trons of the dances will enjoy the 
sparkling voice of Miss Frances 
Colwell, featured vocalist with 
Dean Hudson. Male vocals will be 
ably handled by Bud Brown and 
Sam Latimer. A vocal trio com- 
posed of two boys and a girl will 
swing out some of the rhythm 
favorites, while Harold Willis will 
offer novelty songs in an inimi- 
table style. A recent addition to 
the band, Howard Able formerly 
featured with the Carolina Game- 
cocks and Jack Wardlaw's orches- 
tra, has been quite popular re- 
cently with his renition of "scat" 
songs. 

Glee Club With Band 

In addition to the many vo- 
calists in the troupe, attention 
should be called to two distinctive 
attractions — the Clubmen Glee 
Club and the sliding trombone 
section. Singing varied selections 
of specially arranged numbers, the 
Glee Club presents refreshingly 
modem choral work. Their 
choral work with such number as 



"Ltebestraum," "Goto* 
and Tm in the Mood for Love," 
have been highly praised many 
times. The Clubmen will also of- 
fer their own "Original Dixieland 
Band," playing the old swing 
tunes in the arrangements used 
20 years ago when jazz was in its 
infancy. 

Starting two years ago, an or- 
ganization which rapidly became 
the favorite on the campus of the 
University of Florida, the Club- 
men soon boosted their popularity 
to state-wide proportions, and 
through two summer tours spread 
their fame over the entire south. 



&wukmwtMmmm 



\ WALL PAPERS 

WAYT H. COX 

435 Boush Street Norfolk, Virginia Telephone 26910 

Distributor for Berry Brothers 

Varnishes— Enamels— lacquers— Paints 

Use Liquid Granite 
'The Million Step Floor Varnish" 

We Sell Lionoil Waterproofer and Preservative on 
Wood, Cement, Brick and Metal. Excellent for 
Virginia Beach Floors. Used by Murray"Gotta«e 
and The Breakers. 



Tommy Dorsey, network 
tro, heard the boys go 
their paces, and pronounced them 
the "best college dance orchestra 
in the east." 



Red Cm To Meet 



There will be a meeting of the 
Princess Anne chapter of the 
American Red Cross at the Court! 
House on Tuesday afternoon, be-! 
ginning at 2:30 o'clock. M e m bers 
of the board have been requested! 
to attend. • 

o : 

Subscribe to the News. 



• i\<i'l\*<{ Ixt »n kvY»v/»vYiw l\"li\ i »i'i i\ i in »\ 



Bay ne Theatre 



Open Week Days 3:00 P.M. Saturday and Sunday 1 : 00 P. M 




FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 21 and 22 

"THE RING AND THE CHORUS GIRL" 

JOAN BlJONDELL. FERNAND GRAVET 
EDWARD EVERETT HORTON, MARY* NASH 



SUNDAY and MONDAY, MAY 23 and 24 

-FIFTY ROADS TO TOWN" 

ANN SOTHERN DON AMBCHR 

SUM SUMMERVHJJC, ALAN DINEHART 

JANE DARWELL STEPIN FETCHIT 



TUESDAY, 1 DAY ONLY, MAY 25 
"DONT TELL THE WIFE" 

GUY KIBBEE UNA MERKEL 
LYNN OVERMAN, HATTIE McDANIELS 



Y and THURSDAY, MAY W and 2? 
"TDK WOMAN I LOVE" 
PAUL MUNI. MIRIAM HOPKINS 
MADY CHRISTIANS, COLIN CUVE 



Install 




Water Plant 



t 





Cut Down 

rhbse High 
Water Bills 



All the Wat 
You Need 
Lawns-Flowers 
Shower Baths 



fttef^ 
/or 




The Two Types 

As Shown 
(in insert) Are 

Complete 

[With Motors and All Necessary Connections. Many are Now in Use at Virginia 

Beach and Princess Anne County. 

Drop by Lum's Hardware 517 Park Avenue and See 

Working Model 



NOW!! 

You Can Obtain 

Oil Burner Service 

from our established sales* 
and Service facilities at Vir- 
ginia Beach. THIS much 
needed feature is made avail- 
able by^ 

The Colonial Oil Co. ,Inc. 

C. W. Kornegay, General 
Agent— Howard A. Flagge, 
Oil Burner Sales and Service 
Representative. 

Phone Virginia Beach 100 



CHRYSLER'S 



fllRTEM P 



r>- 



Complete Line Hardware— Garden Tools— Lawn Mowers— Screens 

— Building Materials. 



LUM'S 



Hardware and Plmbinx 



23721 



Supply 0»n Inc. 
Retail 
517-519 Park Ave*.** 



* 



AUTOMATIC HOME HEATING 

L AND AIR CONDITIONING A 

SYSTEMS 



We have opened a newj 
Display Room in our 
Office Building, at the 
corner of Boush Street 
and Olney Road, Norfolk, 
Va., Phone 26655, show- 
ing a complete line of 
Chrysler's Airtenip Auto- 
matic Home Heating and 
A i r Conditioning Sys- 
tems. 

May we suggest that you 
also consult our repre- 
sentatives a t Virginia 
Beach, regarding your 
Heating VO i 1 Require- 
ments forjhe coming sea- 
son. 

Tune In Every Sunday 
— WTAR 5:39 p. m. to 
5:45 p. m. and hear W. 
E. Debnam's "Head- 
lines of Yesterday." 

This coupon, or a post 
card will bring complete 
information: 




COLONIAL OIL CO, lac. 





mm 




The Mid-Atlantic Msy- 
Nertb of South 
nd 8mA ef Iturlu 



A Journal Devoted to the Interests of Princess Anne County and the State of Virginia 



VOLUME Xn. NUMBER 42. 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., FRIDAY, MAY £8, 1937 



Single Copy 5 Cents. $2.00 a Year. 



FIRE EQUIPMENT 
TO BE ORDERED 
BY COUNCIL FOR 
FALL DELIVERY 



Expenditure of $24,000 Ap- 
proved at Special Meeting 
of Town Government. 



GALLON PUMPER TO 
BE INCLUDED IN UNIT 



Said Sufficient to Serve Com- 
munity's Needs for Many 
Tears in Future. 



Purchase of fire equipment de- 
signed to satisfy the Town's needs 
for many years to come was au- 
thorized at a special session of 
the. Virginia Beach Town Council 
held immediately following the re- 
gular meeting on Monday night. 
Capital outlay for the new equip- 
ment, including the remodelin(M>f 
the present police and fire hear- 
tens, is estimated at $24.< 
The resolution must be appn 
on a second reading before becom- 
ing effective. 

The equipment, designed and 
built by the Seagrave Company, 
will include a 750-gallon pumper 
and a "quad"— a four-purpose 
motorized unit consisting of a 750- 
gallon pumper, chemical, ladder 
and hose equipment. The present 
fire equipment owned by the 
Town consists of a 350-gallon 
pumper with auxiliary ladder and 
hose facilities. It is the intention 
of the council to have the old 
equipment renovated and used as 
an auxiliary unit in the fighting 
of possible future fires. 

To Be Delivered In Fall 

It is ant 
JMd 

additional 

existing 
« station. Delivery 
equipment 
early September c 
was stated. 

Under the provisions of the re 
solution approved by the coun- 
cilmen at the special meeting, the 
Town Attorney has been instruct- 
ed to petition the Circuit Court 
for an order permiting the hold- 
ing of a municipal bond election 
to determine local sentiment in 
the funding of an issue of $50,000 
revenue-producing bonds. The 
difference between the amount 
sought and the cost of the fire 
equipment 1 * would be used, under 
the councilmanic plan, for the 
payment of the water main new- 
ly installed on Pacific Avenue. 

Need Generally Known 

Although some opposition is re- 
ported to have been expressed to 
the outlay of the $24,000 at this 
tune, the need for adequate fire 
(Continued on Page Eight) 



Oceana Honor Students 




Miss Elizabeth Garrett (left), salntatorian of the 1937 Graduating 
Classing! Oceana High School, and Miss Gwendoline Dawson, valedic- 
torianTy-ill play prominent roles in the graduation exercises --sche- 
duled for next Thursday night. Miss Dawson, in addition to leading 
her class, has been awarded a scholarship to Westhampton College of 
the University of Virginia. 





Tides and Sun 

*-*^^ (Reported by U. 8. Weather 
Bureau, Cape Henry) 



Friday, May 28, high water 9:51 
a. m., 10:07 p. m.; low water 4:01 
a. m., 3:50 p. m:; sunrises 4:47 
a. m.; sun sets 7:15 p. m, 

Saturday, May 28, high water 
10:30 a. m., 10:40 p. m.; low 
water 4:37 a. m., 4:38 p. m.; sun 
rises 4:46 a. m.; sun sets 7:16 
p. m. 

Sunday. May 30, high water 
11:13 a. m., 11:29 p. m.; low 
water 1:19 a. m„ 5:23 p. m.; sun 
rises 4:46 a. m.; sun sets 7:17 
p. m 

Monday. May 31, high water 
11:88 a. m.;— ; low water 6:03 a. 
m , 6:80 p. m.; sun rises 4 46 a. 
m.; sun sets 7:18 p. m. 

Tuesday, June 1, high water 
12:18 a. m., 12:46 p. m.; low 
water 6:51 a. m., 7:28 p. in.; sun 
rises 4:48 a. m.; sun sets 7:18 
p. m. 

Wednesday, June 2, high water 
1:08 a. m„ 1:44 p. m.; low water 
7:48 a. m„ 8:28 p. m.; sun rises 
4:48 a. m.; sun sets 7:18 p. m. 

Thursday, June 8, high water 
2:88 a. m., 8:44 p. m.; low water 
8:37 a. m.. 8:28 p. m.; sun rises 
4:48 a. m.; sun sets 7:18 p. m. 
Above tides are catou- 
for Virginia Beach. To cor- 
rect for other points 

to the 




Oceana and Kempsville Schools 
Announce Graduation Program 

Baccalaureate Sermons to Be Delivered in School Audi- 
toriums on Sunday; Students Wi ll Con duct Commence- 
ment Exercises on Thursday and FTndaV. 



The Commencement program of 
the Oceana High School will be- 
gin on Sunday morning, at 11 
o'clock, when the baccalaureate 
sermon will be preached to the 
graduates in the auditorium of 
the school by the Rev. R. W. East- 
man, rector of Galilee Church. 
The Rev. Eastman will be assisted 
by other ministers of the com- 
munity. | 

Final exercises will be held on 
Thursday evening, at which time 
several students will deliver ad- 
dresses. Since this marks the 
twenty-fifth year of the school's 
history, special exercises com- 
memmorating the event will be 
featured on the program. The. 
eight graduates of the first class 
to leave Oceana have been invited 
to participate in the program and 
sit on the stage' with this year's 
senior class. Two representatives 
of each succeeding class also have 
been invited to attend Thursday's 
exercises. 

Miss DeFrees To Preside 

Flora DeFrees, class president, 
will preside, over the graduation 
exercises, and the program for 
that night has been announced as 
follows: 

Senior procession: invocation, 
by the Rev. J. B. Clower, Jr.; 
"Oceana in the Past," by Elizabeth 
Garrett, class saint a toria n : 
"Events and Personnel of 1912," 
by Mason Johnson; orchestra 
selection: "Oceana Today," by 



Ralph Frank; selections by the 
Glee Club; presentation of awards 
—Fuel. Feed and Building Sup- 
plies, by R. B. Taylor; Citizen- 
ship award, by Thomas J. Wood; 
Balfore plaque, by R. H. Owen, 
and Rotary award by W. F. 
Crockett; awarding of diplomas 
by E. N. MacWilliams and Super- 
intendent of Schools, Frank W. 
Cox: "Oceana Tomorrow," by 
Gwendoline Dawson, valedictorian, 
and the benediction, by the Rev. 
L. W. Meachum. 

On Tuesday night, the' graduat- 
ing class will be the guests of the 
management at a dance in the 
Peacock Ballroom of Seaside Park. 

List Of Graduates 

The list of Oceana's graduates 
has been announced as follows: 
Henry Dekker, Unwin Dudley, 
Lawrence Fentress, Tom Ferrell, 
Ralph Frank, James- Gregory, 
Leonard Hiteshaw, Mason John- 
son, Fletcher Litchfield. Earl 
Odell, William Payne, Clifford 
Rogers. Henry Rogerson. Gracen 
Scott, Billy Tarrh, Fred Trummer, 
Jesse Voliva, Clyde Whitehead. 
Ross Wible, Earl Mace, Kathleen 
Broughton, Elma Cartwright, 
Kathryn Bane, Anna Bell Cash- 
man, Florence Caslhman, Alice 
Cole. Roselyn Dail, Gwendoline 



LAW FORBIDDING 
FIRES ON BEACH 

TO BE ENFORCED 



Dangers to Residential Area 
Outlined by East Ocean 
View Group. 



Elaborate Opening Plans Made 
For Beach by Hotels, Clubs; 
Record Crowds Expected Here 



GARBAGE BIDS ARE DUE 



Auditor Praises Clerk's Re- 
port. 



Dam Horn DeFrees Dwfhyfcouncil Approv „ Tentative 

Fisher, Marjorie Fisher, Inez Flan 



agan. Elizabeth Garrett, Patty 

Greene, Barbara Jarvis, Eleanor 

(Continued on Page Eight) 



Bridge Enthusiasts to Battle 
For State Honors at Cavalier 

Championship Tournament to Open Tomorrow Afternoon, 
Continuing Through Monday; Mixed Pair Event Added 
to Schedule by Committee in Charge. 



Entries for the Virginia Open 
Pair Championship, first event 
scheduled for play in the Fourth 
Annual Cavalier Bridge Tourna- 
ment, will close on Saturday 
afternoon at 1:46 o'clock, with 
the first session of play scheduled 
for fifteen minutes later, Ellis 
Butt, tournament manager, stated 
this week in outlining plans for 
the three-day session. All play 
will take place in the Cavalier 
which has donated the 
for the several events; of 
the tournament. J 

New Event SclurfaledNJ 

According to the schedule, the 
open team-of-four championship 
play will begin on Sunday, at 
11:30 a. m.. with the mixed pair 
championship, a new event to be 
introduced this year, scheduled for 
Monday morning at the same 
hour. A special American Bridge 
League cup game will be held on 
Monday evening if a sufficient 




Doyle Driver, open pair champ- 
ions, and the team-of-four title- 
holders, Leroy Thurtell. M. Jacobs, 
E. B. Connelly and A. J. Stein- 
berg. A record attendance of 
bridge enthusiasts is anticipated 
for this season's competitions. 

Bridge League Rules 

Play will, be under the rules of 
the American Bridge League. The 
usual, number of master points 
will be given, and State champ- 
ionships will be awarded in each 
event. The maximum awards will 
be seven points for winners and 
four points for runners -up in the 
open pair; seven points for win- 
ners and three points for run- 
ners-up in the team-of-four play. 
Master points also will be given 
in the mixed pair play. 

The games are open to all 
bridge players, but the right is re- 
served by the tournament com- 
mittee to reject any entries with- 
out giving cause or to change the 



number of players so desire. arrangement* as published If 

Reigning champions of Virginia, deemed advisable to do so. 8ult- 
who are expected Id be present able prises will be given Co wln- 
this year to defend their titles, in- ners and runners-up in each 
elude Herbert Oerst and Mrs 



Police officers of the county 
were instructed by the Board of 
Supervisors, meeting at the Court 
House on Monday, to enforce the 
State law which prohibits beach 
fires within 150 feet of residential 
areas or home developments in "the 
East Ocean View section and 
arrest those violating the law as 
well as any persons caught de- 
stroying private property. Con- 
siderable damage has been done 
in East Ocean View as a result of 
beach fires, a delegation of 
citizens told the board, and the 
continuance of- the nuisance 
serves as a constant menace to 
the homes in the community. 

In response to an additional re- 
quest that a policeman be station- 
ed in Ocean View during the sum- 
mer months, the board instruct- 
ed Chief of Police George W. Hal- 
stead to arrange a schedule for 
the officer charged with the 
policing of the district in order 
that a greater part of his time 
might be spent in the rapidly de- 
veloping area. At the present 
time, one officer patrols East 
Ocean View, Chesapeake Beach 
and Ocean Park, working only 
during the night hours. 

WPA Project Favored 

A resolution requesting the 
State Highway Department to 
sponsor a WPA project for the 
improvement of the Glen Rock- 
Elizabeth Park Road and the 
Townsend Bridge was adopted by 
the supervisors. Approval of such 
a project, a delegation of Eliza- 
beth Park residents asserted, 
would mean a saving of sixty per 
cent of the cost of the improve- 
ments t the State and, consequent. 
ly, to the county, since a marked 
reduction in construction costs 
would result. 

Willard Ashburn, representing 

H. P. Etheridge, of Virginia 

Beach, appeared before the board 

with the information that his 

(Continued on Page Eight) 

schooTTtoet 

SET AT $20,952 



Shirtless Bathing Suits Banned 
From Streets by Council's Fiai 

Immodest Female Beach Apparel Also Prohibited West of 
the Walkway; Parking Time Restrictions Set for Streets 
in Business District of Town. 



Although shirtless bath suits 
for men and one-piece suits so 
lar with women bathers will 
be permitted on the beach and 
walkway this summer as in past 
years, sweaters, jackets or robes 
"substantially covering the top 
and lower portion of the body" 
must be worn on all streets west 
of the walkway, it was ruled by 
the Town Council at its regular 
meeting on Monday night. 

The new ordinance, which be- 
comes immediately effective, 
parallels the old ordinance deal- 
ing with bathing attire in all par- 
ticulars except that it states 
specifically that shirtless suits 
and other swimming wear de- 
signed along "immodest" lines 
will not be tolerated as in former 
seasons on the main business 
streets of the Town and in its 
shops and stores. 

Fine of $2.50 Set 

Failure to comply with the law 
has been classified as a mis- 
demeanor, punishable by a fine of 
not less than $2.50 nor more than 
$50. Policemen patrolling the 
Beach have been instructed to 
see that the ordinance ^observed 
by both men and women bath- 



ers. 

Live chickens and other live 
fowl cannot be kept in coops for 
more than twelve hours east of 
Atlantic Avenue, the council also 
ruled. Numerous complaints have 
been made regarding this practice 
by hotel operators, and the pro- 
hibitory statute was passed as a 
health measure. 

Parking Time Restricted 

Parking on the west side of At- 
lantic Avenue, from Sixteenth 
Street north to Twenty-fifth 
Street, will be restricted to one 
hour from June 1 to September 
15, between the hours of $ a.^m. 
and 4 p. m. Violations of the 
parking regulation, which also will 
be operative on Seventeenth 
Street during the summer months, 
will be subject to a fine of not 
less than one dollar nor more 
than twenty-five dollars. 

As assistant sanitary officer, 
whose principal duties will be to 
check on the observance of the 
new ordinance requiring the sale 
of pasteurized milk and the ob- 
servance of the other health re- 
gulations recently approved by 
the council, will be selected to 
(Continued on Page Five) 



Expenditures Listed 
Superintendent Cox. 



b> 



The cost of furnishing instruc- 
tion for the school year 1937-38 to 
the students of Virginia Beach is 
estimated at $20,952.50. all but 
$3,000 of which must be borne by 
local taxpayers, Frank W. Cox, 
superintendent of public instruc- 
tion, informed the Town Council 
this week. The budget, as present- 
ed to the council, was approved 
unanimously. 

The local share of $17,952.50 is 
slightly higher than the amount 
spent this year, Mr. Cox asserted, 
but it is necessitated by the in- 
crease in enrollment in the public 
school system of Beach children. 
Instructional costs of high school 
students as well as pupils enroll- 
ed in the Willoughby T. Cooke 
grammer school ere included in 
the budgetary message. 

■elariw Largest Item 

Teachers' salaries will consume 
$9,481 of the total amount. In- 
cluding one extra teacher, neces- 
sitated by the anticipated increase 
in enrollment. Janitor's services 
and supplies will cost $300; library 
supplies, $50; transportation, in- 
cluding that of high school stud- 
ents, $1,300; light and telephone, 
$200; furniture, $300; fuel, $800; 
repairs to buildings and grounds, 
$500; insurance, $237.60; high 
school tuition, $8,000; musical In- 
struction, $125, and literary loan, 
$1,152. 
* Ninety children from Virginia 
Beach are expected to be enrolled 
in the Oceana High School for 
the fall term, Mr. Cox told the 
council. 



NEW ROAD PLANS 
ARE CONSIDERED 

Permanent Bridge for Rudee 
Inlet Probable; Further 
Plans Are Discussed. 



Restoration of U. S. Route 60 
and the construction of a perman- 
ent concrete bridge over Rudee 
Inlet to replace the bridge wash- 
ed away by the storm of last Sep- 
tember are planned by the State 
Highway Department in the near 
future, according to information 
supplied the Virginia Beach News 
this week. If present plans ma- 
terialize, it is expected that the 
road skirting the ocean between 
the southern limits of Virginia 
Beach and the State Rifle Range 
will be open to traffic before the 
close of the summer season. 

The decision to reopen the road, 
according to reliable news sources, 
was reached at a conference be- 
twen Brigadier-General S. Gard- 
ner Waller, adjuctant-general of 
Virginia, and Henry G. Shirley, 
chairman of the State Highway 
Commission. Other plans, also 
said under consideration, call for 
the improvement of the road from 
the Rifle Range to the junction 
of the Oceana-Prlncess Anne 
highway, thence continuing in a 
westward direction to the junc- 
tion of U. S. Route 17 below Deep 
Creek. 

Said Asset To Beach 

Should such a program materia- 
lize, tourists and motorists 
journeying north or south over 
the Coastal Highway will have a 
modern paved road whlth will 
skirt the City of Norfolk and 
bring the major portion of travel 
through Virginia Beach. Improve- 
ment of this unit of the Coastal 
Highway has been an objective 
of Beach business men for many 
years. 

According to the report given 
the News, additional property has 
been deeded to the State High- 
way Department at the junction 
of Route 80 and the recently re- 
paired road over Rudee Inlet lead- 
ing to the rear of the Rifle Range. 
At this point, it is the intention 
of the highway force to construct 
a slow curve leading to the pre- 
sent bridge, and at the junction of 
the roads tl»» 8tate Military 
Board will erect a sentry box, 
(Continued on Pace Use) 



C. OF C. BUILDING 
PLANS APPROVED 



Midseason Attendance Over 
Week-End Forecast by Re- 
servations Now on Hand. 



CAVALIER, SURF CLUBS 
OPEN TOMORROW NIGHT 

Paul Whiteman and His 
Orchestra to Play at Sea- 
side Park Tonight. 



Information Bureau to Be 
Located on Atlantic Ave- 
nue at Sixteenth Street. 



Construction of the new Vir- 
ginia Beach Chamber of Com- 
merce office will be begun within 
the next few days and will be 
completed early in June, accord- 
ing to a report made Tuesday 
night following a meeting of the 
board of directors. Permission to 
erect the building on the south- 
west corner of Atlantic Avenue 
and Sixteenth Street was secured 
from the owners of the property, 
and no rental will be charged for 
■the use of the location. 

Although no guarantee has been 
given as to the time the property 
will be available for such pur- 
pose, it is believed that the build- 
ing will continue on its new site 
for several years. Should its re- 
moval be necessitated by the sale 
or development of the corner 
location, the building will be 
moved to some nearby property, 
and will be so constructed as to 
permit its moving without any 
damage to the structure. 

Committee Is Named 

A committee composed of Ed- 
ward Hardy, W. H. Terry, Jr.. and 
Russell Land were entrusted with 
the details of construction and 
the drawing of suitable plans. A 
local contractor will be hired to 
build the office, which will front 
on Atlantic Avenue. 

The building will be one story 
in height, approximately II feet 
wide by 20 feet deep. Fireproof 
asbestos shingles will be used on 
the exterior and a fireproof roof 
will be included in the plans. A 
colonial design will be followed in 
its construction, and the interior 
will be finished with knotty pine. 

lafsratatfcMi Bureau 

Inside will be located the in- 
formation and travel bureau, a 
secretary's room and storage 
space. Racks for local and state 
folders will be built into the wall, 
and every service desired by the 
incoming vacationist wUl be avail- 
able. Insofar as such a course is 
practical. A large sign, prominent- 
ly displayed, will attract the at- 
tention of the visitor to the in- 
(Continued en Page five) 



Bands of wide reputation, sup- 
ported by songsters and other 
stage attractions, will assist the 
many thousands of expected visi- 
tors in opening in true Virginia 
Eeach style this resort for the 
summer season < tomorrow and 
Sunday. Hotels report capacity 
crowds already here, and there is 
every indication that many more 
cottages thr.n usual will be open- 
ed over the week-end for the 
summer. 

With generally fair and warm 
weather forecast for the week- 
end, the Beach will open with 
midseason attendance, and last 
Sunday's record crowd is expect- 
ed to be swelled many times by 
those who will take advantage of 
the Memorial Day week-end to 
take their first dip In the rapidly 
warming surf. In addition to the 
many tourists, several conven- 
tions and tournaments scheduled 
for the week-end will attract ad- 
ditional hundreds of visitors. 

Johnny Long At Cavalier 

At the Cavalier Beach Club, 
where elaborate preparations have 
been made for the summer sea- 
son, Johnny Long and his radio 
orchestra will entertain an ex- 
pected 600 or more couples. The 
extensive renovations made dur- 
ing the spring months have been 
completed, with the club appear- 
ing more attractive and commodi- 
ous than at any time in the past. 
The new cabana row, gaily de- 
corated for the opening day, will 
(H^tract many loungers and swim- 
mers. 

An outstanding revue, selected 
and assembled from leading night 
clubs and musical comedies in 
New York City, featured in an 
hour and one-half presentation, 
will highlight the Cavalier Beach 
Clubs opening tomorrow night. 
J«rry Ryan, NBC and Hotel 
Roosevelt singing star, wil act as 
master of ceremonies. 

Famous Dance Team Here 

Re'Chards and Monnette, dance 
styhsts, recently featured in Paris 
at the Follies Bergere and Le Bal 
Tabarin, and during the past win- 
ter a leading dance team in a 
successful Broadway musical 
comedy, will be featured in six 
different dance selections, includ- 
ing The Slow Control." "Drama- 
tic Apache'." "Walts." Whirlwind," 
"TangOv" "Gauche," and "Death 
Dance,'* , 

Peggy LeBaron. lyric soprano 
and featured singer in the cast of 
Of Thee I Sing,*' "Merrily We 
Roll Along" and "Let *Em Bat 
Cake," wil come for the opening 
of the Beach Club direct from the 
Pierre Hotel Roof in New York. 
Walter Long and the Lee Sisters, 
a trio of tap and novelty dancers, 
wul wear «a the program also, 
having been allowed a brief leave 
of absence from the Hotel Shore- 
ham in Washington where they 
are now engaged. 

Thejgjmra Daks. m ensemble 
of eigfcg beautiful girls, featured 
not oniy.to ensemble, but also in 
tadivtdaa* solo •neclaltles at the m 
RKO tsli.toewgghe.tn,, to New | 
York, will complete the cast. These w 
turn appeared for 60 weeks at the 
Hotel Pennsylvania in New York 
*hd for if weeks at the Adelphia 
Hotel In Philadelphia. They num- 
ber In their dance selections, ah 
ensemble specialty with fans and 
also solo fan dances. 

UP at the Surf Beach dub. 
which also has undergone an 
extensive renovation and enlarge- 
ment ttaatment. an equally n- 
thusiasuc throng will gather 



•nd his orchestra, 
club all of 



at the 






VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1937 



The Virginia Reach 

News 




every Friday by the 
_i Anne Press, incorporated, 
17th Street, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, Commercial and Social 
Printers. 

Advertising Rates Upon 

Application 

Sabseription S2.W Per Tear 

In Advance 

Obituaries, cards of thanks, 
monitions of respect and unso- 
ld original poems are charged 
at the rate of 2c per word 
insertion, payable in ad- 



undertaking. Astride a wheel, they 
generally assume all right to 
travel where they will and as they 
will, and until such time as the 
proper regulations are made ef- 
fective there is little hope that the 
situation will change. 
o 



SPRING FEVER 



AD news and ad copy should 
te this office not later than 



Sound service on spring fever, 
its cause and cure, is given by 
Dr. I. C. Riggin, State Health 
Commissioner, in a' release re- 
cently sent out from his Rich- 
mond office to the press of Vir- 
ginia. Said the health authority in 
his statement: 

"At. this season of the year the 
general complaint, popularly 
known .as spring fever, asserts it- 
self. Undoubtedly, with the sud- 
den onset of high temperatures a 
mild physiological and psycho- 
logical lassitude is likely to de- 
velop. And there is a tendency on 
the part of many persons to give 
way to their feelings. However, to 
be susceptible to a condition 
which lacks the standing, so to 
speak, of a real illness is either 



Poetry 



ON BROOKLYN BRIDGE 

Into the night she walked alone, 
A woman whose heart had turned 

to stone; 
Whose pitiful body yesfrned for 



rest 



* Entered as second class matter 
August 7, 1925, at the post office 
•f Virginia Beach, Va., under the 
act of March 3, 1879. 

PHONE 262 

VOICE of • majority, 
the coarse of government 



H be the voice of ft 

well-intentioned 



ANOTHER SEASON OPENS 

The calendar doesn't say so, but 
summer will come officially to 
Virginia Beach and the adjacent 
countryside tomorrow with the 
Influx of vacationists anticipated 
here for the Memorial Day holi- 
day. The Beach's "White Way" 
will take on a decidedly bright as- 
pect with the resumption of lights 
on both sides of the boulevard, 
and the color of smart summer 
bathing togs and lounging frocks 
will surpass in profusion the more 
somber hues of those who— alas— 
must continue to \work while 
ethers play. \ 

Bands of prominence will lure 



— ! an indication of ignorance as to 
its causative factors or is a sign 
that a rather natural line of least 
resistence is being followed. 

"As a matter of fact, spring 
fever can be defeated readily if 
one will but step up to it and meet 
it on its own ground. The weapon 
usually is not a bottled tonic, but 
rather a closer attention to the 
fundamental rules coupled with a 
proper mental attitude. 

"For instance, that 'tired feel- 
ing' barring actual illness, can be 
routed by the direct challenge of 
a daily walk, by a more sensible 
approach to the food-intake 
problem, by a realization that the 
average adult requires approxi- 
mately eight hours of sleep each 
night, and by eliminating the. 
habitually excessive use of stimu- 
lants of all kinds. In fact, it is 
habit defections such as these 
that not only add fuel to the 
spring fever complaint, but de- 
velop a lack of body tone which 
reflects itself at all seasons of the 
year in reduced vitality, lack of 
high-powered ambition and in 
limiting 'the basic joys of life. 

"It would thus appear wise, not 
only from the spring fever stand- 



From the gnawing shame in her 

shrunken breast. 
She wanted a bed she could call 

her own. 

There was no hell that she had 

not known, - 
No wind of fate that had not 

blown 
Her prayers aside like a bitter 

jest 
Into the night. 

The dark stream called in a 

monotone 
And she listened a while to the 

luring drone, 
There was Life and Death — and 

Death was best! 
Tonight she would be the River's 

guest! 
She smiled, and plunged, with 

never a moan . 
Into the^night. 



At The Water's Edge 

By DON SEIWELL 



A FEW NOTES ON 



BEACH PROMOTION 



MEDAL OR MILLSTONE* 



'CARMEN JUDSON, 
— Silhouettes. 



the light-footed to casinos and 

beach clubs; stripped umbrellas, point, but on a general aU-around 
beach chairs and lifeguards will 
lend attraction to the water's edge, 
and over all will resound the 
laughter of happy, care-free 
throngs, all vacation inclined. To- 
morrow is Virginia Beach's be- 
ginning of its own "Mardi Gras," 
which celebration will continue 
unabated until the bells of an- 
other school year call children to 
their studies and their parents to 
the serious pursuit of next sum- 
mer's vacation funds. 

New attractions have been pro- 
vided for a patronage expected to 
break all previous records while 
the summer still is young. New 
hotels and cottages, othres re- 
furnished and gleaming in import- 
ant new facings. ^are ready for the 
discriminating visitors, each anti- 
cipating the most successful sea- 
son of past years. We, too, share 
their enthusiasm, pleased with the 
spirit of progressiveness which 
characterizes the modern Virginia 
Beach. 

New health measures have been 
enacted to safeguard further the 
health and well-being of the vaca- 
tionists. Even the sea seems to 
sing a new song, for depression is 
over for many, and there is a 
gaiety in the air that adds to the 
merry making and the festivity 
which have been increasing with 
the passage of past days. 

We salute the new season. May 
U be indeed the best and most 
profitable for each and every one 
concerned that this outstanding 
resort has ever known. 



yearly basis, to give reasonable 
consideration to the rules that na- 
ture has prescribed for the reali- 
zation of the best in bodily and 
mental performance. 

"Conceivably, therefore, the de- 
feat of spring fever can be the 
starting point of a revised living 
program which, if adopted and 
continued, can add much to per- 
sonal health and vital living." 

Dr. Riggin, as he has done in 
other health notes frequently pub- 
lished in this newspaper, here sets 
forth some valuable advice that 
costs so little to follow but is pro- 
vocative of such great return. 
Ordered living along the lines laid 
down by nature and her physi- 
cians means a greater share of 
the furf of life, stronger participat- 
ion in its competitions and, fre- 
quently, greater rewards in all 
spheres of living. We commend 
the good doctor's advice to our 
readers. 



<* SONNET 

You, who have stood and gazed 

out aft to stern 
Watching the churning bubbling 

emerald way / 
That swells and surges— mount- 
ing to a spray 
Of water taking shapes at every 

turn— 
What mysteries of the sea would 

you not learn? 
And yet the ocean changes day by 

day 
Seething with power more than 

man can stay. 
A momentary wake man's ship 

may churn. 

And so the ground-swell lifts the 
bow that sinks 

Deep in the waves to play her way 
along. 

A gale comes up, moaning its 
chilling song, 

Blows out its fury while the skip- 
per thinks. 

Once more the same old sunset 
settles strong 

Painting the good ship's wake in 
mauves and pinks. 

CAROLINE PARKER SMITH, 
—The Hartford (Conn.) Courant. 



PRAISE FOR THE RECORDS 



BEWARE OF THE BICYCLES 



Council, apparently, cares little 
lor the suggestion made by the 
Chamber of Commerce that cy- 
clists be restricted to the use of 
the inside six feet of the ocean 
walkway. As a consequence of 
their lack of action, therefore, the 
walkway continues to be an ex- 
tremely hazardous place for strol- 
lers, and we take this opportunity 
to warn all who read to be very' 
alert to the cyclists and the men- 
ace to life and limb which they 
present on an unrestricted speed- 
way. 

The restricting of the bicycles 
to an approximate one-third of 
ttat pavement may not be the beet 
solution to the problem, but it 
would be of some merit if the 
regulation were properly enforced. 
Under existing conditions, the 
aefest place to stroll in the vici- 
nity of the water's edge is on 
the sands, and there we would 



the cautious and the pru- 
dent to walk. 

To urge the riders to exert 
•vary precaution is. we have 

a 



Tremendous improvement in 
accounting methods, simplifica- 
tion of accounting procedures by 
co-ordination and unification 'of 
activities and elimination of 
duplication of efforts, more effec- 
tive preparation of budgets and 
greater safeguards around public 
funds are reported in many Vir- 
ginia counties by L. McCarthy 
Downs, State auditor of public 
accounts, in a statement released 
this week. Sharing in the praise 
bestowed individually by Mr. 
Downs upon deserving counties is 
that of Princess Anne, whose of- 
ficers were commended warmly 
for their handling of office and 
records. 

It is proper, we believe, that 
notice of such recognition and 
praise be taken, and it it is dis- 
tinctly gratifying to learn of the 
healthy state of our county's 
finances and of the efficient way 
in which the records have been 
maintained. Such praise from a 
property qualified official is not a 
real novelty in this county— previ- 
ous officers have been similarly 
complimented— but the knowledge 
that a tradition of efficiency is 
continued, however much the 
tide of political fortune may vary, 
is worthy of comment and deserv- 
ing of appreciation. 

County government has not al- 
ways been in the healthy state 
which generally holds today, but 
closer application to new meth- 
ods and tq practical business pro- 
cedure gradually is lifting Vir- 
ginia's local government units to 
a plane pf sound respectability 
which might profitably be emulat- 
ed. , 

{ 



DESIRE'S 

Desire to leave the body in a room, 
Or somewhere in the ground, the 

final heir. 
To rid the spirit of its prose of 

'wind 
And reach the calm reality at last, 
Is never granted to the living 

man. 
But to the dead who is beyond de- 
sire. 

I know a moment comes to me as 
clear 

As the first star on a waiting 
winter night; 

The body fails; and all the reach- 
ing out. 

The torment in the airless heart, 
the grief. 

The blindness, and the long mis- 
understanding, 

Fail with the body too; and God 
is here. Mi — 

The ultimate, the absolute, the 
life. 



Why does the moment pass? I can 

not live 
Knowing the imperfection of my 

living. 
Why does the moment come to 

me and pass? 
My life is not so strong that it 

can watch 
Perfection lasting less than the 

evening star, 
Then turn to lesser sights; nor 

hated so 
That I would wish for death, 

though death is still 
The only life where I can be ap- 
peased. 

ELDA TANASSO, 
—Poetry. 



Some 50,000 American tourists 
visited Mexico City last year, re- 
maining an average of 10 days in 
the republic and spending about 
$200 apiece. 

o 

One half of the wheat farms of 
Oklahoma are represented among 
the membership of the State's co- 
operative elevators. 

o* 

The precursor of the cigar was 
a roll of tobacco leaves smoked 
by primitive South American In- 
dians. 

o 

Retail sales by gasoline filling 
stations in the United States to- 
talled $2,263,000,000 for the year of 
1029. Filling stations were the 
least affected by any retail group 
during the 



Within the wee*. t»r^rmual~membeTship 

Beach Chamber of Commerce will get underway, continuing for as 
long a period as is necessary to raise the funds required to satisfy the 
budget adopted by the organization for the 1937-38 season. The cam- 
paign, a more vigorous one than that conducted last year, will attempt 
to secure a measure of financial support from every business and 
hotel that looks to the vacationist for its profit. 

As we stand on the threshhold of the membership drive, we look 
over a field that has been picked clean by advertising solicitors of 
newspapers, magazines and other written and spoken media. More, 
if we may rely upon a multitude of reports which have reached our 
ears in recent weeks, the field has been thoroughly canvassed by out- 
side agencies which, misrepresenting themselves as the agents of the 
Chamber of Commerce, have carried away a considerable sum which 
will be spent to advertise other localities of Tidewater Virginia more 
particularly than Virginia Beach. And yet, with considerable op- 
timism, the Beach organization hopes for a generous response from 
Beach merchants and hotel men. 

Why we do not make thjg/orceful plea for the Chamber of Com- 
merce? What are the reasons to be advanced in support of its pro- 
gram and its aims? What does the "record" reveal with regard to its 
results and those accomplished by other organizations now cam- 
paigning in this area? 

First of all, it must be admitted that no business enterprise ex- 
ists here which does not rely almost exclusively upon the tourist 
trade. Without the support of the many thousands of vacationists, 
there would be no need for hotels or cottages, grocery stores or mark- 
ets, drug stores, restaurants or any of the other many commercial 
activities which flourish here wiyi such considerable profit during the 
vacation season. That premise being admitted, it is reasonable to as- 
sume that greater profits for the individual rely solely upon greater 
patronage for the resort. 

Is it possible that the average hotel operator or business man 
can, through his own efforts, carry the -advertising burden which is 
necessary to attract such an increasing patronage and consequent in- 
crease of profits? That possibility is so obviously far-fetched as to 
merit little support. Failing such a course, can the average hotel 
operator or business man expect to ride on to greater profit by hang- 
ing to the "kite" flown by more advertising-minded competitors and 
associates? Such a course may be adopted, but it cannot be recom- 
mended. 

Vet, too many Beach business men have been content in past 
years to "let George do it." The burden of advertising" Virginia Beach, 
of attracting increasing throngs of vacationists to this community, 
has been the lot of a small handful, who have paid the bills and 
watched all benefit from their progressive action spread to the entire 
resort area. It was this small group that contributed the approxi- 
mate $1,700 paid to the support of the Chamber of Commerce last 
season, and, unless a wider response can be secured this year, their 
burden will be a similar one in 1937. 

Recognizing the need for a continued increase of patronage and 
the necessity of advertising the facilities existing here for the summer 
vacationist, and admitting the impracticality of each business man 
carrying the great advertising burden needed to bring his own ser- 
vices and accommodations before the traveling public, it is logical 
that a central co-operative agency which functions properly should 
receive the support of all business activity. There is, after all, little 
need for a great amount of individual promotion, for all must bene- 
fit to the extent of their facilities and services if suficient people can 
be brought here. Bringing these people here is the proper sphere of 
the Chamber of Commerce. 

Last year,, according to the record, 48,000 pictorial booklets and 
2,000 hotel and cottage directories were broadcast throughout the 
eastern portion of the United States. Individual requests for informa- 
tion were made by more than 1,800 persons, and written requests for 
data on the resort's facilities came from an additional 2,600 persons. 
A steady stream of pictorial and written publicity flowed from the 
local office through all of the past twelve months, and clippings now 
found in the Information Bureau indicate that not less than 110,000 
specific references were made to Virginia Beach in the newspapers 
and magazines of the country as a consequence of that publicity 
campaign. 

la return for this service, which was conducted on an all-year 
basis. Beach residents contributed $1,700 from their individual purses 
and $1,800 through Town channels. A pitiably small amount, in- 
deed, for the waging of such a campaign, and equally small when 
considered in the light of results obtained. But this was a beginning, 
the origin, we hope, of a steadily advancing information and pub- 
licity organization which will continue to carry the story of Virginia 
Beach with increasing emphasis throughout all of the country in 
forthcoming years. 

During the early days of the present season, a record of activity 
is presented that dwarfs that accomplished last year. To date, using 
the months of April and May as a basis for calculation, there has 
been received by the local office a total of more than 800 inquiries 
on resort facilities from more than forty states and several Canadian 
provinces. Although the means are not available to check up on all 
these inquiries, there is evidence that many of the people have either 
visited the Beach or made reservations for future periods. Whether 
or not these people would have come here without the aid of the 
Chamber of Commerce is an unanswerable question: that they have 
come gives testimony to that agency's effectiveness. 

Such results should prove of sufficient impetus to guarantee 
strong support for this season's program. Some slight increase Over 
that secured last year already has been vouchsafed, but there still 
remains a large amount of money to be collected. The tragedy back 
of this picture of little support, if one is looking for tragedy, is found 
in the tale of what could be done if a maximum support were forth- 
coming. Limited funds produce a limited response: increasing those 
funds brings an Increasingly large response. Thus it is that the ef- 
fectiveness of the organization's work is limited only by the support 
accorded to it by those who profit from its services. 

There Is a group of persons on the Beach who contribute re- 
gularly to outside agencies but who refuse to become associated with 
the local Chamber of Commerce. To these people, we would address 
this one observation: by contributing to the support of outside units 
who promote the Beach as an incidental factor to their own city, they 
unquestionably are receiving some return; how much greater return, 
however, may be anticipated from an organization which has as its 
sole purpose the promotion of the Beach! Once again, if proof of this 
statement is desired, there is always the record, and we are quite 
happy to abide by its decision. 

Support of the Chamber of Commerce by each and every bus- 
iness here should be, not a matter of charity, but a sound and prac- 
tical course of procedure. This organization aims at the continued 
profit of each business by inducing to come here each year many 
thousands who, in the past, have turned their vacation steps away 
from Virginia Beach. It functions, not in the interest of any single 
hotel or group of hotels or businesses, but for the Beach as a unit, 
believing that the business of each mast profit from the greatest pos- 
sible influx of visitors. This work is done reasonably and. we believe, 
intelligently, the program developed along lines which seek the great- 
est good for the greatest number. 

In closing, we assert that support of this organization is a com- 
munity concern which must be shared jointly by aU who seek a 
livelihood here. Too long have we tied our kites to others' strings, and 
the day has now"aTTtveor when we* -must co-operate, mutually shar- 
ing the expense of such procedure, or find ourselves passed by other 
similar communities which have .learned the lesson which we are 
here attempting to teach. There is no better way to attain individual 
profit. 




SLUMMING FOR SOCIAL OUT- 
LOOK IS USELESS 



It is an interesting little ex- 
periment that the German Nazis 
have announced — this business of 
forcing all high government of- 
ficials and "cultural authorities" 
to spend two months each year 
as manual laborers. 

The idea of it is to bring the 
men who make policy and mold 
opinion into closer contract with 
the common people. As Gen. Her- 
mann Goering remarks, "Those 
who want to lead the people must 
never forget how the man of the 
people feels." 

So a number of starched-collar 
Prussians have already closed 
their desks and gone out to get 
jobs in textile factories, coal 
mines, book shops and what-not. 
Two months later they will be 
back at their regular posts— full, 
no doubt, of a deep fellow-feeling 
for the man at the bottom of the 
heap. 

In theory, the idea is swell. In 
actual practice, it probably will be 
pretty much of a dud. For the 
one thing that erring man cannot 
do, is to find out what it feels 
like to live on a lower rung of the 
ladder by going slumming. Lifting 
yourself by the bootstraps is 
child's play by comparison. 

What is it that gets on the 
worker's mind and makes him 
dream of a fairer and more de- 
cent world, anyway? The mere 
fact that he has to work with his 
hands to earn his living by the 
sweat of his brow? Not at all. 
That has been humanity's com- 
mon lot ever since men came 
down out of the trees and shed 
their tails. No man fit to be call- 
ed a man feels abused because 
he has to work for his living. 

The real trouble is psychological 
— a feeling of helplessness, of in- 
security, of being adrift in a world 
where all of your best efforts, 
your fidelity and your industry 
may not avail to save you. You 
may be frugal and industrious be- 
yond all measure; if a depression, 
a war, a decline in foreign trade 
or some fool's monkeying with the 
currency closes the factory where 
you work, you are out of luck and 
there is precious little you can do 
about it. 

That is the sort of thing the 
man on the top can't get next to 
by a mere process of working for 
two months on an assembly line. 
That feeling of insecurity never 
will put its icy fingers on his 
heart! 

In the back of his mind must 
always be the knowledge that he 
is in this only for a little while. 
He will return to security when 
his two months are up. Short 
rations are no hardship when you 
know there is a big chicken dinner 
waiting for you a little later. 

A sympathetic understanding of 
the troubles of the man at the 
bottom is something that can't 
be taught. Unless you have come 
up from the bottom yourself, or 
have been born with the necessary 
breadth of imaginattonand sym- 
pathy, you dweU foreveV in an- 
other world. Slumming, parties 
may salve the conscience, but they 
mean very, very little.— Ports- 
mouth Star. 



like the pieces of a jig-saw puz- 
zle in the effort to chart a path 
of escape from taxation for men 
who have every reason in the 
world to give liberal support to 
a government that has enabled 
them to get rich. * 

The Federal government at this 
very time Is prosecuting a suit 
against Pierre S. du Pont, finan- 
cier and member of the rich pow- 
der family, and John J. Raskob, 
who managed Al Smith's cam- 
paign for President, charging 
that they evaded tax payments 
by means of fake stock transac- 
tions and thus mulcted the gov- 
ernment of the neat sum of $1,- 
800,000, which the government 
contends- was properly chargeable 
against them as income taxes. 

In the case of Raskob, it de- 
veloped that he had paid no in- 
come taxes for the year 1930, al- 
though he was rated as one of the 
wealthiest mem in the country 
and his stock transactionjs for 
that year totalled many millons 
of dollars. He reported a total in- 
come for 1930 Of $799,181.94 but 
claimed deductions amounting to 
$867,236.54, thus more than off- 
setting his taxable income. The 
government charges that the al- 
leged losses on which these deduc- 
tions were based resulted from 
fictitious stock transactions be- 
tween Raskob ond du Pont. 

To cite one specific Instance of 
the "cross sales" on which the 
alleged losses were based, the gov- 
ernment claims that on Novem- 
ber 13, 1929, Raskob sold du Pont 
stocks valued at $4,606,000 and 



bought from him $4,582,750 worth- 

These were repurchased on* * 
January 6 following, Raskob pay- 
ing du Pont $5,989,500 and du 
Pont paying Raskob $5,989,500. In 
listing the original transactions, 
which occurred following the 
stock market crash, the prices at 
which the stock were allegedly 
sold were substr acted from their 
peak prices before the market 
crashed and the losses established 
on this basis. Thus the two men 
were able to write off their de- 
pression losses against the gov- 
ernment and later to recover their 
stocks at current market value. 

Whether the government wilV^ J 
succeed in establishing its claim 
against these wealthy capitalists 
in court remains to be seen, but 
it is doubtful to say the least. The 
difficulty seems to lie in the fact 
that the tax laws are so studded 
with exceptions, exemptions and 
technicalities that a smart lawyer 
can usually find a way out for his 
wealthy client. Apparently the 
only remedy is to enact tax laws 
that are free from such loopholes 
and are applicable to all alike. 
The average American could not 
and did not try to unload his de- 
pression losses on the government. 
Why should men of great wealth 
and wide influence be permitted 
to do so?— Northern Virginia 
Daily. 



DODGING THE TAX 
COLLECTOR 



A favorite pastime of many of 
our wealthy citizens is studying 
the various methods that can be 
employed to evade the tax collec- 
tor. Exemptions, exceptions and 
other loopholes in the tax laws 
are studied and fitted together 



A REMARKABLE CASE 



A strange case, that of Mrs. 
Angela Hopper, a convict tn the 
Idaho penitentiary. For years 
Mrs. Hopper had occupied an im- 
portant position in the city gov- 
ernment of Boise City. Four years 
ago she was tried on a charge of 
embtozling $700 of city funds. 
She pleaded guilty and was 
sentenced to serve a term of four 
years. A year or so later it 
discovered that she had embez- 
zled $7,000 She was tried again 
and sentenced to serve additional 
time. Following the second con- 
viction a complete audit of the 
(Continued on Page Seven) 



VIRGINIA 



«• 



tural growth of an artistic spirit 
and net the synthetic creation of 
a desire to write. Knut Hamsun is 
one of the few genuine masters of 
literature now living. "The Ring 
Is Closed" is a book worthy of 
him. 




Seventeenth street. 
Rev. L. W. Meacham, pastor. 

9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 8. B. 
Johnson, superintendent. 

11 a. m. Worship. 

6:30 p. m.— B. Y. P. C. 

7:30 p. m.— Evening service. 

CaUtoBe, Star of the 
teenth street, the Rev 
P. Brennan, pastor. 
Sundays at 8:15 a. m.. and 10:15 
«. m.; on holy days at 7:15 a. m. 
9:30 a. m. 



Galilee Episcopal Glare*. The 
Bishop Tucker Memorial. Virginia 

. Rev. R. W. 
vector. 

8:00 a. m— Holy Communion. 

9:45 a. m.— Church School. 

11:00 a. m. Morning prayer and 
sermon. 



Rev. R. W. 



m. 



1754) 
man rector. 
Worship at 9:45 a 

Glen Reek PresbyterUa. The 
Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
Sunday School, 10 a. m. / 

Preaching 7:30 p. m. \ 

Emmanuel Episcopal, Kemps, 
ville— Sunday School at 10:15 a. 
m.; Church services at 11:15 a. m. 



school at 10 a. m.. Leslie Stanton, 
TOperintendent; Men's Bible Class 
taught by pastor. Preaching at 
11 a. m.. by Rev. J. S. Oarrenton 



Virginia Beach Methodist, Rev. 
Benjamin Boyd Bland, pastor. 8. 
Blair Poteate, Sunday school supt. 

Services, Sunday: 

10 a. m.— Church school. 

11 a. m.— Morning worship. 

8 p. m. Evening worship and 
eermon. 

Oceana Methodist, Rev. Ben- 
lamln Boyd Bland, pastor. Roy 
Jackson, Sunday school supt. 

9 a. m.— Church school. 

10 a. m.— Morning worship and 
Million. 

7 p. m— Young People's Service. 

Lynnhaven Presbyterian chareh. 
The Rev. T. D. Wesley, pastor. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Preaching 11:00 a. m. 



M. E. Church— Rev. R. I. 

Williams, pastor: Mr. L. H. Jones, 
superintendent Sunday School. 
Sunday School every Sunday 
morning at 10 o'clock, except the 
second Sunday when both serv- 
ices are in the afternoon at 2 
nd 3 o'clock. 



EVERYTHING IS READY for die gab opening of die greater 
Great Lakes Exposition at Cleveland on May 29 when James Roosevelt, 
tea of P r e s i de nt Roosevelt conies to be die guest of honor at die 
lag ceremonies. Betty Seaver, well-known sculptress adds her 
try to the c om p le t io n of die big Exposit ion as she puts the ' 
touches on one of the heroic figures which grace the spaci o u s 
Williams Radioland, big free a ttra cti o n where stars of stage, 
radio will appear throughout the season in continuous perfor manc es. The 
Great Lakes E x position continues through September 0. 



BOOKS TO OWN 



THE RING IS CLOSED. By Knut 
Hamsun. Translated from the 
Norwegian by Eugene Gay-Tifft 
Coward-McCarm, Inc. 322 pp. 
ELM. 



Charity Methodist Church.— 
Pleasant Ridge. Rev. H. A. Bar- 
ren, pastor. Preaching Sunday 
morning at 11 a. m. 

London Bridge Baptist Church 
Rev. Walter John Meade, Pastor. 

Bible School at 10 a. m. 

R. B. Carter Supt. 

Men's Bible Class taught by the 
pastor. All men are cordially In- 
vited. 

Worship Service, 11 a. m. 

St. John's Baptist Church, Rev. 
Ralph W. Mapp. pastor. 
k Sunday school, 2 p. m., J. C. 
Sawyer, superintendent. 

Preaching service at 3pm 



Oak Grove Baptist Church, Rev. 

Ralph W. Mapp, pastor. 

Sunday school, 10 a. m . W 
Etheridge, superintendent. 

Preaching service 11 a. m. 



A. 



Tabernacle Methodist Church— 
Sigma. Seaside Neck, Rev. Charles 
J. Bright, pastor. F. W. LaBarer 
Sunday school superintendent. 

First and third Sundays— Sun- 
day school 10 a. m ; preaching 
and morning worship, 11 a. m. 

Second and fourth Sundays- 
Preaching and morning worship, 
10 a. m.; Sunday school, 11 a. m. 

Sacrament of the Lord's Supper 
every first Sunday. 

Nlmnte Methodist Chareh — 

Princess Anne. Rev. Charles J. 
Bright, pastor. Charles B. Upton, 
Sunday School superintendent. 

First and third Sundays — 
Preaching and morning worship. 
10 a. m.; Sunday school, 11 a. m. 

Second and fourth Sundays- 
Sunday school, 10 a. m.; preach- 
ing and morning worship. 11 a. m. 

Sacrament of the Lord's Supper 
every second Sunday. 



OM Donation; 

day: Service at 



Bun- 



10 a. 



(A Review by Alfred Buff in 
McEwen, Instructor in Eng- 
lish, University of Virginia). 

The title of Knut Hamsun's 
latest book has such an air of 
finality about it that many critics 
have supposed that the authur 
intends it to be his last effort. 
However, a perusal of "The Ring 
Is Closed," fails to substantiate 
any such motion. Though the 
story is complete in itself, the 
chief character, who is the typical 
Hamsun protagonist, with a touch 
of the autobiographical about him, 
still lives at the end; and even 
his further adventures might con- 
ceivably be the material for an- 
other narrative. We predict that 
the saga of the Hamsun hero is 
yet to be concluded. 

The essential strength of Ham- 
sun's writing is that it is the re- 
sult of accumulated experience; 
even the reader unfamiliar with 
Hamsun's history feels that the 
incidents that comprise the story 
are those which the writer must 
have sometime known at first 
hand. Hamsun, born in an Isolated 
Norwegian community, early be- 
came a wanderer on the face of 
the earth. For a long while he was 
a hobo in America, supporting 
himself occasionally by the labor 
of his hands, but more often by 
the nlmbleness of his wits. He was 
a drifter, content to see. to know, 
and to do nothing save that which 
was necessary to keep flesh and 
spirit together. It was a queer 
quirk of circumstances which 
saw a man raised to the rank of 
winner of the Nobel Prize for 
Literature a comparatively short 
time after he was fired from the 
lowly position of street-car con- 
ductor of a Chicago tram-line. It 
was as if his years of wandering 
had been an unconscious prepara- 
tion for the profession which he 
inevitably fell into, that of writ- 
ing distinctive, authentic novels 
about the people and the life he 
had known. 

'The Ring Is Closed" deals with 
the career of Abel Brodersen, who 
was tie son of a lighthouse keep- 
er, once a sea-captain. The boy 
had nothing in common with his 
miserly father or his drunken, 
consumptive mother. Consequent- 
ly, starved for affection and the 
companionship of his equals, he 
was moved to seek his fortune at 
sea. Rebuffed by circumstance 
and his own shortcomings, he re- 
turned periodically to his home 
town, where he became entangled 
with the lives of his former 
schoolmates and acquaintances. 

As a character Abel is at once 
Intriguing and infuriating. He is 
a wastrel, a drifter, a ne'er-do- 
well and a bum. Often in the 
course of his life, once by an in- 
heritance, at other times by the 
efforts of a woman, Abel is raised 
from the gutter to a position of 
comparative affluence in his little 
world. But he throws his money 
away on worthless friends, and 



rejects the love of one woman 
who would have slaved for his 
happiness.. He wastes his money 
on Lull, who is a slut, and on her 
sottish husband, the boastful Alec: 
and he would have been finally 
content to eke out a sordid ex- 
istence in a dirty hutch by steal- 
ing canned salmon from box-cars, 
had not fate intervened. On each 
occasion when he hits the down- 
ward trail, the reader says: 'Let 
the fool go hang;"; but neverthe- 
less follows with avid interest the 
succeeding events in Abel's 
career. Adulterer, thief, and mur- 
derer though he is. there is some- 
thing about him which causes a 
mature mind to suspend judgment 
on him— perhaps because he be- 
longs to another world, a border- 
land unknown to us. 

One feels that the romantic 
mystery with which Hamsun ,'iur 
rounds his characters and incid- 
ents is more true to life than the 
starkest realism. We feel the 
breath of a large intelligence in 
every page of his narrative. The 
amoral point of view, the insist- 
ence on beauty in nature and the 
animal side of human existence, 
one senses to be the result of a 
deliberate, reasoning observation. 

If Hamsun has a meaning, a 
purpose, it is to show that a 
meaning and a purpose are un- 
necessary adjuncts to life, that the 
forces that drive mankind are in- 
dependent of man's patterns of 
morality. The imaginative beauty 
of Hamsun's prose is like the lily 
of the field in that it is the na- 



if there can be such a thing 
as too many Southern novels, it 
would seem that authors are now 
setting out to write them. Cer- 
tainly the Southern scene is 
somewhat crowded with gallant 



over the place, no matter how 
heartily we sympathize. One of 
the newest semi-conventional 
novels is about Richmond from 
Secession night to Appomattox; 
and Virginians whose ancestors 
displayed their fire or spent their 
doggedness in the defense of the 
Confederate capital will be in- 
terested, as will be Richmonders 
at whose very doorsteps the action 
lies. . And, there are occasional 
flashes of startling reality that 
have .little to do with the two 
romantic mesalliances around 
which the story is built. Mr. Dow- 
dey is a young writer who admits 
"my regret is Virginia: my en 
thusiasm is Virginia as it once was 
(he believes it different from the 
Virginia of mint and roses); and, 
I suppose my real ambition is 
Virginia." Whether or not his 
book will make a ripple on the 
pond of literature— it probably 
won't— certain scenes in "Bugles 
Blow No More" may strike a re- 
sponsive chord. And. in all fair- 
ness, be it said that many a worse 
novel, of whatever section, has 
gained its author a hearing. 

Under Gladys Hasty Carroll's 
handling, .a successful love story 
turns out to be another good novel 
of the Maine soil; for though the 
characters.^Margefy and Luke Gil- 
man, move to New York and Wis- 
consin, Miss Carroll's truest ef- 
forts are reserved for those parts 
which concern the New England 
farms. There is an even tenor to 
Miss Carroll's work that allows 
very little for bitterness, but when 
she ventures into criticism of the 
professorial life (somewhat be- 
tween being a farm boy and being 
a farmer, Luke arrives at a pro- 
fessorship) she becomes fairly de- 
vastating, and with some justice 
at that. "Neighbor to the Sky" is 
the title. 

Norwegian Trygve Gulbranssen 
continues the lives of Oag and 
Adelaide, who first appeared in 
"Beyond Sing the Woods," though 
another volume called "The Wind 
from the Mountains." The new 
book should be read purely as a 
continuation, for whatever of 
. richness there is in the second 
volume, it derives from the first 
which is a master-piece of con- 
temporary heroic writing. 

For loan of these books, apply 
to your local library, or the Ex- 
tension Division, University. Vir- 
ginia. 

o 

History was made today— read 
the newspapers. 




"Dixie IV Owner 
To Quit 



Brownies, who are the sub-debs 
in Girl Scouting, have their own 
particular reason for smiling 
these days. Members of this 
seven-to-ten year eM group, in 
increasing numbers, are going to 
camp just as their big sisters, 
the Girl Scouts do. Last year 
about 3jm Brownies attended 
camp. Advance interest indi- 
cates that twice as many will 
camp in various parts of 
country this 



Dr. Gena L. Crews 

Osteopathic Physician 

Announces 

that she has resumed practice 

Roland Court Building 

Virginia Beach 

Telephones 

Office 348 Residence 177 







br» tbe 



«h»> 



dt £fe &g~E+** 






hoc* 1 



V ^aut. 




Girl Scouts Plan 
Rally Next Friday 

The Girl Scouts of Princess 
Anne County will hold their an- 
nual rally next Friday at the Sea- 
shore State Park, at Cape Henry. 
Frances Booker will receive her 
first class award at the rally, and 
six second elass awards will be 
made, together with a number of 
proficiency badges. 

The girls will meet at the Park 
at 11 o'clock for colors and the 
awarding of badges. Box lunches 
will be brought byVhe scouts and 
luncheon will be eaten at noon. 
An interesting program has been 
arranged for the afternoon, in- 
cluding a treasure hunt and many 
games. 



Mrs. Maggie Scott, owner of 
the original Dixie Pig on the Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard, will re- 
tire from business within the near 
future. She has provided over the 
popular roadside eating place for 
the past nine years. 

A birthday and 

en Mrs. Scott on Mon- 
day night, beginning at 8 o'clock. 
Her friends and patrons of the 
past nine years have been invited 
to attend. 

o 

To Held Union Service 



For Sale 

Ed. Martin A Brsv 

3292SSBSL Beae! 

1» CeBege Place 

NselMK Phone 22750 



The members of the London 
Bridge Baptist Church will unite 
with the other denominations in 
attending the Baccalaureate ex- 
ercises which will honor the 
graduating class of the Oceana 
High School, at the 11 o'clock ser- 
vice. The Bible School will meet 
as usual in the church building 
at 10 a. m. 



At The 



CHURCH 
STREET 

STORE 



Of 



W. P. FORD 
& SON, INC. 

Quality Furniture 

324 CHURCH STREET 



Just Phone 12 



Snow White Laundiy 

17th Street and Baltic Avenue Virginia Beach, Va. 

WE BELIEVE WE DO THE FINEST LAUNDRY 
WORK— (all kinds) IN VIRGINIA — MAKE US 
PROVE IT— Just Call Virginia Beach 12— Thanks 



BUY YOUR NEXT SUIT FROM 

R. L ALBANO 

Norfolk's Finest Tailor 

Prices From $30 Up 
REPAIRING - REMODELING 



435 W. OIney Road 



Dial 21851 




Fuel, Feed & Building 
Supplies Corp. 



17th Street 



Phone 564 



Va. Beach 



Virginia Beach Forges Ahead 
SO DOES "COMMERCE" 



Virginia Beach is not only a summer resort. It is a community 
where more and more people are constructing comfortable year- 
round homes. Virginia Beach is definitely forging ahead. 

SO. too, is the National Bank of Commerce. The Virginia Beach Of- 
fice has outgrown its building. Preparations are being made for 
the removal of that office to 2016 Atlantic Avenue, on June 1st, 
1937. The lobby, the officers' quarters, the clerical department will 
be considerably larger. A writing room is being fitted up for women 
customers. New counters of the friendly, or grille-less, type are 
being installed. 

Altogether, you will enjoy transacting business at this attractive 
new office, if you find this more convenient for you than any of our 
four other offices. 



Saturday Evening 6:45— Station WTAR. Norfolk 
Winder R. Harris on "High Spots in the Week's News" . 



J 



National Bank of Commerce 



Main Street «l Atlantic 



i 



Midtewn il Granby end Butt 
CHvrth Strati at Frttmaion 



Hampton Boulevard at 3Mi Strati 
Viratnia teach an Atlantic Avamit 



1867 • Seventieth Annivenary - 1937 



Memtot Federal Deposit 



«s= 





vatGPfiA besot rtiws, rtro&Y, mat 2% i»f 



=*= 



The Woman's Page 






Mrs. James M. Jortaa. 9t» laesi swpswaar ^ 
PARTIES : ANNOUNCEMENTS : PERSONALS 

to the News OfHeo 



Masters Neal and Clem Hastie. 
of Farmingdale, ET J., ar e v isit- 
ing their aunts, the Misses de 
Witt on 12th Street. 

• • • 

Among those attending State 
Teachers College in Parmville who 
will return shortly to their homes 
in Princess Anne to spend the 
summer are Misses Dorothy Ea- 
ton. Betty Harrell. Evelyn Kreger. 
Kathleen Sawyer, Virginia Smith 
and Elizabeth Whitehead. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Faulk- 
ner, of Chase City are occupying 

their cottage on 123rd Street. 

• • • 

Miss Virginia Thompson and 
Carroll and Prank Taylor, of 
Baltimore will spend the week- 
end at the Beach Plaza Hotel. 

• • • 

• Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Joyner, Jr., 
and son, Crawley Joyner, 3rd; of 
Richmond arrived Wednesday to 
spend sometime with Judge and 
Mrs. Eugene Gresham on 16th 

Street. 

• • • 

1 Mrs. Carl S. Forsberg. Jr.. and 
'two daughters. Misses Amine and 
Temple Forsberg. who have been 
visiting Mrs. Forsberg's parents 
Mr. and Mrs. George Temple in 
iDanville. will return this week 
And to their home in Cavalier 
fturk. , ( 

• * >»• 

Mr. and Mrs. Or ice McMullen, 
of Richmond will be the week-end 
guest of Miss Rosa Heath at her 

cottage In Cavalier Shores. 

• • • 

Mr and Mrs. Charles J. Faulk- 
- lifer have as their guests Miss Car- 
rie Rodgers of Chase City and Mr. 
aha Mrs. A. W. Boyd, of Bankurg 
ofi-the James. They will have as 
tfteir week-end guests Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert I. Boswell. of Rich- 
mond. 



RitzSeauty f 
Salon 

Phone 33019 

Open evenings by 
Appointment 

Permanent Waving 
by 
Highly trained operators 
jjj New and Finest Equip- 
ment. All branches of 
Beauty Culture. 

Miss Kathleen George 
Prop. 

! ! 517 Boush St Norfolk 

; Opposite V.E.P. Bldg. Va. 



Norfolk's Exclusive Cabaret 

RESTAURANT 

-—THE— 

ARAB TENT 

Now In its second year the 
Arab Tent goes forward with 
the smartest shows to in. 
crease its prestige ... as 
Norfolk's only Cabaret Res- 
taurant. 



OPEN ALL NITE 
EVERY NITE! 



Remember! For Foods, Best 
Wines, Champagne,* Beers, 
Refreshments, Superb En- 
tertainments! 

Dance to the Best Music in 

Town by the Club Orchestra! 

Three Shows Nightly 

11— land 3:30 A.M. 
For Reservations Dial 33350 

219 E. City Hall Avenue 



Mr. and Mrs. James Bridges 
have taken an apartment in the 
Beachome for the summer. 

• • m 

Mrs. George Cahill and daugh- 
ters. Misses Florence and Caro- 
line Twohy and son, John Twohy. 
of Norfolk, will move this week- 
end to their cottage on Ayenue 
E. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark R. Lloyd, of 
Richmond will arrive June first 
to occupy their cottage, the 
Bungalow on 22nd Street, for the 

summer. 

• • • 

Miss Mildred Taylor will leave 
Sunday for Lynchburg where she 
will attend the commencement 
exercises at Randolph-Macon 

Woman's College. 

• • • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Whichard. 
of Norfolk are, spending a week at 
the Pritchett cottage on 114th 
Street. They will be joined by 
Richard Pritchett. of Lynchburg 

for the week-end. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Powell 
and little son of Norfolk have ar- 
rived to spend the summer with 
Mrs. Powell's mother, Mrs. Wjl- 
Iiam J. Wright at the Wright cot- 
tage. 

• • • 

Miss Aon Cary Nelson, who has 
been spending several days with 
Miss Nancy. Page Rogers in Sea 
Pines, returned today to he|r 

home in Roanoke. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Thompson 
and sons, Pat and Terry Thomp- 
son, will move June first to their 
new home on 36th Street. 

• • • 

y 

Miss Milnor Ashburn. who has 
been attending Randolph -Macon 
Woman's College in Lynchburg, 
returned Wednesday to her home 
on 19th Street to spend the sum- 
mer. !>, 

• • • 

Mrs. Ooodenow Tyler and two 
sons, Ooodenow Tyler, Jr., and Al- 
len Tyler, have moved from their 
home on 52nd Street to the Arl- 
ington Hotel for the summer. 

• * • 

Mrs. Arthur Skelton and daugh- 
ter, Miss Jane Skelton, who have 
been making their home in Ponti* 
ac Apartments, will leave June 
first for Detroit to join Mr. Skel- 
ton and make their future home. 

• • • 

Miss Florence Le Moine and 
Mrs. Edna Thompson, who have 
been occupying the Bernere cot- 
tage on 28th Street will return to- 
day to their home in Petersburg. 
They will return next week to the 
Dolphin cottage which they will 

occupy for the summer.^ 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Heath. 
Jr.. of Norfolk, will spend the 
week-end at the Orlmes cottage 
on 35th Street. 

« • • 

Ping Betts, of Richmond will 
spend the week-end with Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Booker on 52nd Street. 

• • • 

Miss Madge Taliaferro will re- 
turn next week from 8tuart Hall 
to spend the summer with her 
mother. Mrs. Madge A. Taliaferro 

at the Thorogood cottage. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Smith and 
small son. of Newport News, will 
spend the summer with Mrs. Nel- 
son's mother, Mrs. William J. 
Wright at the Wright cottage. 



TEST TUBE FASHIONS SHOWN 



Monticello Beauty Shop 

On Mezzanine Monticello Hotel. Norfolk. Va. 

We have every modern appliance to do all 
types of beauty work 



Thn combined with (6) Real Operators 
who are skilled in all beauty technique. 
Also really smart hair cutting by Ernest 
Martinette. 

Delma— Stewart, Prop. 




rTLMT lace ll from wood 
* pulp; gay printed frocks colored 
with dyes made from black, sticky 
coal tar— these are but two of the 
transformations performed 
»y the chemist to make lovelier, 
more practical fashions, according 
to a fashion review by du Pont re- 
cently shown by the New York Mu- 
of Science and Industry, la 
which was shown a variety of cos- 
tomea, including dresses, coats, hats. 
shoe* aad other accessories, which 
depend oa taw products of the di- 
versified chemical industry. 

The costume shown at left, above, 
demonstrates an Interesting use of 
plastics, one of the greatest of the 
chemist's achievements. In the slide 
fastener of brilliant red plastic, 
topped by gay pompons, which 
closes the tailored frock and carries 
oat the color of the embroidery oa 
the jacket The jaunty white sailor 
is of Cellophane slit cellulose film 
—once known only as a gift wrap- 
ping, but now used in high fashion 
j millinery, and decorative fabrics. 
The girl fa the Ivory satin even- 
ing gown, center, may be sore that 
her dress will stay fresh and on- 
spotted even though subjected to a 
rammer shower or an accidental 



splash from a glass. Thanks to the 
chemist, the satin has been treated 
with a special water repellent pro- 
cess which does not alter its tex- 
ture or appearance in any way, and 
renders It. highly resistant to spot- 
ting. The matching satin sandals 
employ a new cellulose cement for 
attaching tbe soles, thus doing 
away with nails and stitching, and 
making for a high degree of shoe 
flexibility. 

The bright daisy-printed linen 
beach ensemble, right, consisting 
of slim dressmaker bathing salt and 
fall length coat, owes its gay color 
ing to dyes developed by the chem- 



ist which are fast to ran and water. 
Plastics again star in the broad 
brimmed beach hat of Mack trans- 
parent plastic. 

Rayon contributes a new texture 
la the cool, crisp rayon net in 
French grey which makes tbe 
charming evening ensemble, below. 
The dress has a softly shirred bod- 
Ice and fall skirt, and is accompan- 
ied by a short Jacket that is liter- 
ally row on row of tiny net rallies. 

The fashions shown illustrate 
•how today practically every cos- 
tume in the fashion world owes its 
beauty and acceptability largely to 
chemistry. 



Miss Elsie Mathias will leave 
Wednesday for Philadalphia. 
where she will visit her sister. Mrs. 
Lelian Davis. 

• • • 

Miss Iona White, a student at 
Virginia Intermont College, re- 
turned this week to spend the 
summer with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Clement R. White at Cape 

Henry. 

• • • 

Mrs. Helen Jackson. "of Rich- 
mond is stopping at the Courtney 

Terrace. 

• • • 

Robert Etheridge. a student at 
William and Mary College in Wil- 
liamsburg, will return next week 
to spend the summer with his 

mother, Mrs. Carrie Etheridge. 

i • • s 

William Ban. a student at 
Washington and Lee University, 
will return to the Beach next week 
to spend the summer with his 

parents, Dr. and Mrs. R. G. Barr. 

• • • 

Mis. P. W. Ackiss, of Back Bay 
Is spending sometime with her son 
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Paul W. Ackiss at their home 
on 53rd Street. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Tyler, of 
Norfolk will spend the week>end 
with Carl Forsberg at his home 
in Cavalier Park. 

• • • 

Miss Anne Smither Jeffery. who 
has been attending Ogontz School 
near Philadalphia. has arrived to 
spend the summer with her 
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. 
Smither, at their home. "RjIIt 
wood," on the Virginia Beach 
boulevard. 



Cocktail Party 

Mr. and Mrs. Landon Hilliard. 
Jr., will entertain at a cocktail 
party Saturday night at their 
home on 52nd Street in honor of 
Miss Suzanne Lewis and J. Frank 
George, Jr.. whose marriage will 
take place June 12. The hours are 
from 9 to 11 o'clock. 



MANY TO ATTEND 
GARDEN SESSION 



to Meet 
in v irginia iwr sccoiaa ovc- 
cessive Year. 



Delegates from many states win 
begin to arrive during the week for 
the second succeeding annual na- 
tional convention of the Woman's 
National Farm and Garden As- 
sociation, co be held in Virginia. 
The convention met in Charlottes- 
ville last year, and will meet in 
Richmond June 1 to 4, inclusive, 
making trips to the James River 
plantations and to Jamestown, 
Williamsburg. Yorktown and 
Petersburg. 

Advance reservations indicate 
that 400 will be in attendance. 
Governor and Mrs. Peery will give 
a reception for the group. Mrs. 
Jay Winston Johns, president of 
the host group, the Capital Divi- 
sion, today named a committee of 
twenty-seven Virginians to aid in 
the receiption arrangements for 
the convention. These include Miss 
Sylvia Slocum and the Mesdames 
Ella Funk Myers. L. R. Curry and 
Percy Holliday of Richmond; Mrs. 
Wells A. Sherman, of McLean, the 
Mesdames C. A. Short and Mur- 
ray Boocock. of Charlottesville: 
the Mesdames Walter T. Weaver, 
J. H. Walton. Prank L. BeU and 
Lawrence Douglas, of Arlington; 
the Mesdames S. H. Marsh, R. S. 
C. Campbell and Miss Lucy M. 
Graves, of Alexandria; the Mes- 
dames P. L. Knight and Mary E. 
Dillard of Lynchburg: Miss 
Maude Wallace, of Blacksburg. 
and the Mesdames Arthur H. 
Lloyd, of Esmont; R. A. Graves, of 
Syria; Louise Heindl, of Central ia; 
John Otto Johnson, of Gordons- 
ville; E. G. Leigh, Sr.. of Rapidan; 
W. A. Quick, of Staunton, and 
Miss Mabel Mansfield, of Dante. 

The convention groups began 
to assemble early in the week for 
impromptu tours to gardens in 
various sections of the state, con- 
verging on Richmond on May 30. 
Meetings of the executive and 



standing committees of the or- 
ganization will be held during the 
evening of May 31. The mornings 
of the four days will be given over 
to business sessions, and the after- 
noons to tours, fear of which are 
co the program. 

Reservations have been receiv- 
ed from groups in Pennsylvania. 
Maryland, District of Columbia. 
Michigan. Maryland, West Vir- 
ginia, Ohio, Massachusetts. New 
Jersey, Connecticut, New York, 
Mexico. Oregon and Indiana. Mrs. 
Howard W. Lewis, of Philadalphia, 
is president of the Asociation. 

Honorary members, many of 
whom are expected to be pr es e n t, 
include the Mesdames P. D. 
Roosevelt, Prances Perkins, Cor- 
dell Hull, Henry Morgenthau. Jr.. 
Daniel C. Roper. Henry A. Wa|^ 
lace, and the honorary president is 
Mrs. Henry Ford 



Norfolk 




WE CARRY A COM- 

PLETE LINE OF PETS 

AND SUPPLIES 

131 Bank Street Norfolk, Va. 



COPER'S 



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We have never 
had a better selec- 
tion. Rugs, Lino- 
leums, Draperies, 
Window Shades, 
Venetian Blinds, 
Pictures, Lamps, 
Lamp Shades, and 
Occasional Antk 
ques. 

PHONE 21966 

124 College Puce Norfolk 



Ms*. W. Costolow. of Los Ange- 
les. California and Mrs. J. Tho- 
mas, of Philadalphia, are the 
guests of their sister, Mrs. May 
Perry on Pacific avenue and 25th 
Street. 

• • • 

Miss Julia Nance, of Richmond 
will spend the week-end with her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. 

Nance on 26th Street. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Willis Houston 
have moved from Norfolk to their 
summer cottage. Crest wold Lodge, 
in Blrdneck Point for the sum- 
mer. 

o 

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SOOTHING HOT BATH IS BEAUTY AID 




XTOT only because it cleanses thoroughly but because It Improves 
il circulation, relieves tired muscles and contributes to sound, rest- 
ful sleep is that old favorite— tbe hot bath— recognized by beauty ei- 
perts as one of today's chief aids to beauty Especially during the 
summer months, daily hot baths are essential for hot weather charm, 
beauticians agree. Modern women, such as the one pictured above, 
make soap and hot water tbeir first rule for beauty, and Insure an 
unfailing supply of hot water, ready for Instant uae at any time of 
the day or night, by turning again to the miracle of electricity. Elec- 
tric water beating has eliminated annoying, "tank-patting" basement 
tripe. Entirely automatic, the modern electric water heater requires 
no attention after It Is Installed sad operates with surprising economy. 
For tbe hot-bath for beauty formula, the generally prescribed tempera- 
tare for la* water la 1W-1WF. 



House Party 

Miss Caror Faulkner, of Rich- 
mond entertained a house party 
last week-end and her guests in- 
cluded Miss Ella Zimmerman, of 
Wytheville; Miss Ous McCoy, of 
Norfolk; Miss Judy Taylor, of Suf- 
folk; Miss Burgle Cockrell. of 
Reedville; Miss Louise King, of 
Chattanooga. Tenn.; Arnold 
Sloan. Ted Tower. Henry Mc- 
Carthy, Oregory Pettigrew and 
Joe Kelley. all of Richmond; 
Wiley Van Wagner, of Louisville. 
Ky. 



Operetta 

Mrs. Richard C. Everett, assist- 
ed by Miss Mary Lowndes, will 
present her pupils in an operetta, 
"The Four Seasons," to be held in 
the Gardens of the Cavalier Hotel 
this afternoon at 4 o'clock. 

The children participating in 
the play will include Misses Anne 
and Nell Maxwell, Marylewis Peck. 
Virginia Eaton. Anne May, Jessie 
Cox, Betty Daughtrey, Sally U. 
Ooode, Letitla Greene. Eleanor 
and Gloria Rhudy. Carolista 
Crane. Marie Sparks, Minor Jor- 
dan. Elizabeth Hitch; J. Stanley 
Smith, 3rd, Floyd Dormlre. Jr., 
Robert Wahnnan, Peter Hayes, 
Jr.. Richard Davis, Dean Daugh- 
erty. W. Seville Plalne, Jr., Rich- 
ard Vaughan. David Pender, 3rd. 
George, John and William Ken- 
dell W. Vincent Barber and Wil- 
liam Peyton Hull, Jr. 

Birthday Party 

The annual birthday party of 
the Woman's Auxiliary of the 
First Presbyterian Church was 
celebrated on Monday afternoon 
at the home of Mrs E. M. Hardy 
on Avenue C. 

The party was in the form of 
a Brazilian Fiesta. The program 
was directed by Mrs. K. C. John- 
son, secretary of Foreign Missions, 
Members of the auxiliary who 
took part were Mis. H. W. Hahn. 
Mrs Aubrey Dale. Mrs. R. B. At- 
kinson, Mrs. E. M. Hardy and Mrs. 
Willard Ashburn 

An offering was taken for the 
work among the Brazilian women. 
At the conclusion of the program 
refreshments were served by the 
hostess. 



PEnDER 

s Qua 1 1 tu /or u\ 5h ' te i , 



Best American 

Cheese, lb. 



21c 



A Mild Fully Aged Cheese 
Triangle Pure Creamery 

Butter, Tub or Roll, lb. 33c 

'/«-lb. Cubes lb. 35c 



Derby Brand Cooked 

Corned Beef 2 cans 33c 

Hillsdale Broken Slioed 

Pineapple .... 2 No. 254 cans 35c 

Phillip's Delicious Prepared 

Spaghetti 3 cans IT© 

Angelus Campfire 

Marshmallows, pkg. 18c 

Colonial Brand Pure 

Apple Sauce 3 cans 25c 

Calo Brand 

Dog Food 2 cans ]£»€» 

All 10c Varieties Durkees 

Pure Spices 3 cans 25c 

Death To All Bugs With 

Dethol. Vz pt 21c Pt- 37c 

Colonial Brand Tangy 

Tomato Juice ... ft sm. cans 2Sc 



! 



1 ' 



mm 



VIRGINIA 




/atkiMY, MAY 28» 1987 



|L\T ^k— *>*■> • ■V^BL^aH^ara^aw-^B'Bra' WaToaV^aVUHaV ■ awUnV4htUa~ai«*C At W VAAAlk 

new toggery ofiop upens ai oeacn 



(Continued From Pipe One* 

turn for the first half of the sea- 
son, and iwwvattong indicating a 
capacity attendance have been re- 
ceived. 

to die Peacock Ballroom of the 
Seaside Park, Paul Whiteman 
and his orchestr a will open the 
season tonight. Beginning tomor- 
row and continuing here for sev- 
eral weeks, Dean Hudson and the 
Florida Clubmen will entertain 
those who favor the casino as 
the brightest spot in the Beach's 
nightlife. Many extensive im- 
provements have been made here, 
as elsewhere on the Beach, and 
tine management is looking for- 
ward to the most successful sea- 
son in years. Early season dances 
suggest a soM-out ballroom for 
tonight and tomorrow night: 

Tennis courts, golf courses and. 
bridle trails are reported in ex- 
it condition and ready for 
the influx of summer visitors. A 
full sports program now being 
worked out, will make the days as 
full of interest and pleasure as 
are the nights with music and the 
sound of dancing feet. 

Many of the ocean front hotels 
have been extensively remodeled 
and renovated in preparation for 
the season, the majority of these, 
together with an approximate ISO 
private homes and cottages erect- 
ed between seasons, are ready to 
open tomorrow, if they have not 
already opened their accommoda- 
tions to guests. 




SHIRTLESS SlinS 
BANNED IN TOWN 



timber trees of desirable species 
well distributed over an acre of 
woodland. 

Farmers also may earn pay- 
ments for planting forest trees, 
including post-producing species. 
Payment wilt be made at the rate 
of $7.50 an acre when planted on 
cropland, or at the rate of $5 an 






I 



Glen Rock News 
And Social Events 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wright, Mrs. 
Joe Wright, and Mrs. Walden. of 
Ingleside and Mrs. I. F. Hatfield 
were dinner guests of Mrs. George 
T. Fairer. Jr.. Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Carney and 
daughters, Edna. Leona. and 
Oolah and Minnie Cartwright are 
spending the week-end with 
their daughter in Roxboro, N. C. 

Mrs. C. L. Albertson and daugh- 
ter, Ila Lee returned last week 
from Boston. Mass., where they 
had spent several weeks with 
Mrs. Albertson's mother, who 
was seriously ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Chambers 
and Miss Edna Carmichael, of 
Norfolk were dinner guests at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Car- 
ney Saturday. 



BAYNE THEATRE 
PREVUES 



are 

,^P*8cr< 



As the genial, shiftless, happy- 
go-lucky Clem Hawley . of "Good 
Old Soak," the film scheduled for 
today and tomorrow. May 28 and 

29, Wallace Beery has another of 
the down-to-earth roles which 
have made him famous as the 

atest character actor on the 
icreen. The supporting cast in- 
cludes such favorites as Una 
Merkel, Eric Linden, Betty Ful- 
ness and Ted Healy The story de- 
picts a typical situation in the 
average American small-town 
family during the era of prohibi- 
tion. 

Jean Harlow and Robert Taylor 
are the thrilling new star com- 
bination presented by M-G-M in 
the new comedy- romance, "Per- 
sonal Property," which comes to 
the Bayne Theatre Sunday. May 

30. for a two-day showing. Taylor 
appears In the amusing role of a 
;amily black sheep Who is reduced 

io service as a deputy in a sheriffs 
office .assigned to guard the chat- 
tel of a charming woman whose 
debts have gotten beyond her. 
Miss Harlow is the lady in ques- 
tion, of course. Th* supporting 
cast includes Reginald Owen. 
Cora Witherspoon. Henrietta 
Crosman and others. 

Two of Hollywood's husky stars. 
Victor McLaglen and Preston Fos- 
ter, are friendly enemies, roving 
rivals of the Coast Guard in "Sea 
Devils," the picture scheduled for 
Tuesday, June 1. It is said to be 
a fast-paced drama woven around 
the thrilling deeds of the Coast 
Ouardsmen in saving crews and 
passengers from fire and wreck 
and in its dangerous iceberg pat- 
rol of the North Atlantic. Ida 
Lupino has the feminine lead with 
Donald Woods heading the sup- 
porting cast. 

Bette Davis, as a hard-boiled 
hostess, and Humphrey Bogart. as 
a young district attorney, are the 
courageous pair whose daring 
wrecked a vicious racket in the 
tense melodrama 'Marked Wom- 
an." which will be shown Wed- 
nesday and Thursday. June 2 and 
3 



Smith and WeRan's new snap at Virginia Beach will be formally opened far 
shop which is located at 2412 Atlantic Avenue, diagonally across from the new 
beach toggery for men and women, summer accessories, and children's beach n 

ay Vonmer. 



•y. The 
will feature 
toys. — Photo 



NEW ROAD PLANS 
ARE CONSIDERED 



(Continued from Page One) 
similar to that which previously 
was found at the entrance to the 
Rifle Range property. 

Traffic Detour Planned 

During periods when the range 
is being used for target practice, 
an traffic will be halted at the 
junction and sent around the Rifle 
Range property rather than 
through the firing zone. The roads 
under consideration recently were 
accepted in the secondary sys- 
tem of highways upon the request 
of the military board. 

Development of the highway 
from Virginia Beach to the junc- 
tion of U. S. Route 17 would be a 
decided boon for Virginia Beach, 
it was asserted, since It would 
cause to come through the Town 
a large part of the North-South 
traffic during the fall, winter and 
spiring months. A considerable 
mileage saving also would result 
from using this route, it was said, 
together with the elimination of 
delay in passing through traffic - 
filled Norfolk. 



It is necessary to have males in 
a poultry flock for a week or 
more before saving eggs for 
hatching, says * D. C. Warren, 
poultry husbandry expert at Kan- 
sas State College. 

o 

THEIR REAL-LIFE MATRI- 
MONIAL SQUABBLE LIKE A 
SERIOCOMIC MOVIE. Unpleas- 
ant surprises in the wealthy 
manufacturer's divorce related in 
the American Weekly with Sun- 
day's WASHINGTON HERALD. 



LOAN PAYMENTS 
ARE IMPROVING 



94 Per Cent of Grants to Vir- 
ginia Farmers Are in Good 
Standing. 



A fraction under 94 per cent of 
all Federal Land Bank of Balti- 
more loans to Virginia farmers 
were in good standing, with no in- 
terest or installment payments de- 
linquent, at the end of the first 
quarter of 1937. compared to 81 
per cent at the same time in 1936. 
Charles S. Jackson, president of 
the Bank, announced this week. 
These figures include land bank 
and land bank commissioner 
loans. 

This condition reflects an 
optimistic outlook for agriculture 
arid indicates that trfe general 
farm situation is considerably im- 
proved, in Mr. Jackson's opinion. 
He said that apparently more in- 
terest is being taken in farming 
and in owning farm land, and the 
fact that the U. S. Bureau of 
Agricultural Economics price in- 
dex figure of all commodities that 
farmers sell increased from 105 at 
the end of the first quarter last 
year to 128 at the same time this 
year means that farm income has 
increased considerably. 
Gain Is General 

For the Baltimore district as 
a whole, including Pennsylvania 
Delaware. Maryland. Virginia. 
West Virginia and Puerto Rico, 
loans in good standing increased 
from 82 per cent the first quarter 
last year to 93 per cent this year. 
while for the entire United States 
the increase was from 81 to 87.2 
per cent, indicating that the im- 



(provement is not confined to any 
one state or district. Mr. Jackson 
said. 

As of April 1. $192 700.00. repre- 
senting 50 loans, were outstanding 
throughthe Princes Anne County 
NationW Farm Loan Associaation. 
of which 96 per cent were in good 
standing, according to Mr. F. R. 
Reader, secretary-treasurer. 

c. ofOuilding 

PLANS APPROVED 



(Continued from Page One' 
formation headquarters. 

C. T. Whitehead, it was an- 
nounced at the meeting, has 
agreed to provide the lumber for 
the building without cost to the 
Chamber of Commerce Other 
necessary materials will be pur- 
chased from local equipment 
houses. 

The annual membership drive 
will be begun early next week, the 
board agreed, and will be directed 
by Leslie Banks, of Richmond, 
who played a prominent role in 
the successful membership cam- 
paign staged last fall by the 
Richmond Theatre Guild. Present 
indications suggest a considerable 
increase in the„ membership rolls 
this year, a spokesman for the 
board asserted. 

o _ 

Three states— New York. Illinois 
and California— account for 37 
per cent of the total hotel business 
in the^ United States 

-i — — o 

A synthetic manure fir hotbeds 
has been developed by the horti- 
culture department of Oklahoma 
A. and M. College. 

o -*• 

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MEDKAL EXHIBrT 
ATIKAtTS MANY 

56 Booths Used to Contrast 
Old and New Methods of 
Medical Procedure. 



(Continued from Page One) 
serve during the summer months. 
Selection of the proper officer 
was left to the health committee | acre when planted on other land 
of the council. 

Minimum License Ordered 
Effective immediately, a mini- 
mum license of $75 will be paid 
by rooming houses of less than 
twelve rooms if a restaurant is 
featured on the property cater- 
ing to the general public. The 
provision, which was included in 
the license regulations previously 
in force, was overlooked in the 
compilation of the new code, and 
was added upon the suggestion of 
the license Inspector. 

The low area on Twenty-second 
Street west .of Arctic Avenue will 
be filled by public subscription of 
funds assured by residents of the 
section, the council was told. Four 
lots. Nos. 21. 23. 25 and 27. in 
block No. 49. owned by persons 
whose present addresses are un- 
known and who are now delin- 
quent ip their tax payments, will 
be sold at public auction by the 
Town unless such taxes are 
brought up to date by the owners. 
In the event of a sale, the Town 
clerk was instructed to bid the 
full amount of the taxes owed and 
so protect the Town's equity in 
the property. 

o— r 

AAA Aids Farmers 
To Imp rove Forests 

Improving the stand of forest 
trees is one of the soil-building 
practices for which farmers in 
Virginia may earn payments un- 
der the 1937 Agricultural Conser- 
vation Program. Wilbur O'Byrne, 
state extension forester. an- 
nounces. 

The 1937 program provides a 
payment of $2.50 an acre for im- 
proving the stand of forest trees 
by thinning or pruning trees on 
woodland from which grazing is 
excluded. To earn this payment, 
the practice must be approved 
by the county committee, prior to 
the time it is carried out. to de- 
velop approximately 100 potential 



NEWS IN PICTURES 



Visitors to the various exhibi- 
tions and events being staged this 
summer and fall in observance of 
the 200 anniversary of the found- 
ing of Richmond are finding the 
medical display of two centuries 
of medicine being put on by the 
Virginia Capital Bicentennial 
Commission, the Richmond Acad- 
emy of Medicine and the Medical 
College of Virginia, of particular 
interest. There are 56 booths 
which show the contrast between 
old and new methods of medical 
procedure. 

The exhibition will remain cpen 
during the Richmond bicentennial 
period closing October 1. All 
phases of medical and surgical 
methods employed during the two. 
centuries of the city's life are 
shown. There is no charge for the 



exhibition, which la open to flap 
public from 10 to> v Tan* ana* S 
to 4 o'clock daily, except Sanda**. 
at the Medical College of vTnrtaaa 
and the Rjiliiaid'id Academy Of 
Medicine. ; 

Other events on the bicenten- 
nial program, all leading up £0 
the mammoth outdoor drama, 
"The Cavalcade of the Cavaliers." 
to be presented for the two week* 
beginning September 13, are a 
big air show, "Wings Over Vir- 
ginia." June 18 and 10; a water * 
fete on Jury 5. and homecoming 
month all of August. 



Annual Poppy Day 
Sale on Saturday 

"Poppy Day," annually observ- 
ed by the Princess Anne Auxiliary 
of the American Legion, is sche- 
duled for tomorrow in Virginia 
Beach. Proceeds from the sale of 
the poppies will be utilized for 
welfare work* amorig local dis- 
abled veterans of the World War. 

Sale of the poppies will be in 
the hands of young ladies who 
will attempt to sell one of the 
memorial flowers to every resid- 
ent and visitor in Virginia Beach 
tomorrow. The cause is a worthy- 
one, and the generous support of 
all people is sought by the of- 
ficers of the county unit. 

In addition to the list of sellers 
announced last week. Mrs. Hope 
Barco will be in charge of sales 
at Cape Henry.- 



W?wM/*y*vr9l*& 



WALL PAPERS 

WAYT H. COX 



435 Bonsh Street 



Norfolk, Virginia Telephone 26Mf 



Distributor for Berry Brothers 

Varnishes — Enamels — Lacquers — Paints 

Use Liquid Granite 
"The Million Step Floor Varnish" 

We Sell Lionoil Waterproof er and Preservative on 
Wood, Cement, Brick and Metal. Excellent for 
Virginia Beach Floors. Used by Murray Cottage 
and The Breakers. 



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FOR BEAUTY 



K, & M. "Century" Shingles actually improve in appearance with age. Build or re- 
pair with Century Asbestos Shingles for permanent beauty. , 

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More economical than other types of construction. K. & M. Asbestos Shingles never 
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roof or siding, they need no attention for a lifetime of service. 

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Wholesale and Retail 

Telephone 23721 517*519 Park Avenue 




| 



r 



VTttCPOA BEACH NKW&. FBffMY, MAY 28, 1987 



SSB 



==■ 



In 4"H Cpbp Cowww 

For the 15th consecutive year 
the quest for the ideal 4-H home 
girl is being conducted through 
the Oirls Record Contest by club 
leaders of the nation. Designed to 
offer recognition to girls with the 
best all-around records, the con- 
test offers, among other prises, 
educational trips to the 16th Na- 
tional Club Congress in Chicago 
and $1,200 in cash scholarships. 

Records are sought which show 
successful participation in such 
projects as sewing, cooking, can- 
ning, room and home improve- 
ment, and in activities which have 
to do with demonstrations, ex- 
hibits and judging contests, and 
closely allied cultural subjects. 

Each state selects one girl from 
those with the" highest county 
scores, to receive an all-expense 
trip to the Club Congress. Five cash 
scholarships of $400. $300. $200. 
$150 and $100 are provided by 
Montgomery Ward, sponsor of 
the contest, for the tops Gold 
medals of hon<fr are presented 
county title winners. No obliga- 
tion of any kind is incurred by 
the contestants. 

o 

"ARMS AND THE GIRL." An 
interesting short fiction story 
about a man who knew all about 
guns and other men. Read it in 
the American Weekly with Son- 



SEASHORE PARI 
OPENS JUESDAY 

Nearly 16,000 Persons Visit- 
ed Cape Henry Area Last 

Year, Rccaras Sfcnw. 



Seashore State Park to Open June I 



day's WASHINGTON HERALD 




Schlitz in "Steinies" 
for Old-Time Goodness 

A TREAT awaits you when 
you taste Schlitz In 
"Steinle" Brown Bottles. 
Brewed from the world's 
finest malt and hops . . . un- 
der Precise Enzyme Control 
. . . Schlitz brings you, win le r 
r -*^j^^0!Cthat uniformly 
n^TOnosTold-time flavor. 
Order a case today. 

I You don't have to cultivate] 
O tame for Schlll*. You 
like It on firtt acquaint- 
ance, and ever after. 

JOS. SCHLITZ BREWING CO. 
MILWAUKEE, WIS. 




[Copyright 1917, Jot. Schlitz Brewing C0.-68 A 




Seashore State Park, near Cape 
Henry, will open Tuesday for the 
1937 season. The recorus show 
that this park drew an attendance 
of nearly 18,000 persons during 
the 1936 season and was second 
among, the six state parks in this 
respect. The commission is expect- 
ing last year's figure to be great- 
ly exceeded during the coming 
season. 

A -modern restaurant and store 
is now being constructed and will 
be ready for service about July 15. 
Facilities* for light lunches, 
groceries, etc., are established. 

Seashore Park has six cabins, 
electrically-equipped with lights, 
ranges and hot water heaters, and 
are located on sand dumes ad- 
jacent to the water frontage. All 
cabins were booked for the com- 
ing season shortly after the close 
of the 1936 season. The demand 
for cabins at Seashore has been 
considerably greater that at any 
other park. It is probable that the 
commission could keep fifty or 
more cabins filled continuously 
during the summer months if they 
were available. 

Picnic Shelters 
Seashore has picnic shelters, 
with open fireplaces and protect- 
ed drinking water. These facilities 
make the park ideal for family 
picnics and also for larger out- 
ings by civic organizations, 
churches, fraternal organizations 
and the like. 

The park covers 3,400 acres and 
has two water frontages, one on 
the Chesapeake Bay and the other 
A collection of lakes and creeks 
known as Lynnhaven Inlet, Broad 
Bav Linkhorn Bay and Crystal 
Lake. In addition, there are two 
fresh water lakes of small acre- 
age 

Persons of all ages may bathe 
at Seashore Park at all times In 
safety, as there is a gently shelv- 
ing beach on the Chesapeake Bay. 
which offers opportunities for 
many forms of aquatic sports and 
fishing. There are ten miles «pf 
driving trails and fifty miles of 
foot trails, of which twenty-five 
are marked. These trails lead to 
beautiful sand dunes, cypress 
pools and to trees covered with 
Spanish Moss. 

The park has the added ad- 
vantage of being near Virginia 
Beach, with its fine resort facili- 
ties. 

Other state parks are: West- 
moreland, near Montress; Dou- 
that, near Clifton Forge; Hungry 
Mother, near Marion; Fairy Stone, 
near Baseett, and Staunton River, 
near South Boston. 

Tte Virginia Conservation Com- 
mission at Richmond. Virginia, 
has just published an Illustrated 
booklet covering all the parks, 
which is free to interested parties. 

o 

Forestry officials blame care- 
less smokers for starting nearly 
50,000 fires a year. 




There is a definite market for 
apple wood, according to Wilbur 
CByrne, extension forester, and 
be believes that there snas-Jae. 
neglected orchards that can be 
made profitable by this outlet for 
wood. Recently inquiries about 
sources of supply have come to 
him from interested manufactur- 
ers. Since the wood is dense and 
takeT"a high polish, it is highly 
regarded for specialised uses, its 
use in saw handles being one of 
the leading ones. Farmers having 
apple wood for sale are Invited 
to write to Mr. OBryne, V. P. I.. 
Blacksburg. Va.. for names of 

manufacturers. 

o — 

To rresenl "Weiihig BeOS- 
Next Sunday evening at 8 
o'clock, members of the B. Y. P. 



win pieacnt the play 
__ng BeOs." at the VWttPA. 
Baptist Church. An invitation to 
be present has been extended to 
the entire community. 



Cole & Masmy, tot. 

Real Estate and Rentals 

Atlantic Avenue near 17th 8*. 

Virginia Beach. Va. 

Telephone Virginia Beaeh 89 





^ J 



The New 



Scenes at the Seashore State Park, near Cape Henry, Virgin)., w h,ch wrfl op« .on Junej 
are shown above. Top iV/f-Cat tails thrive in several areas of the park. Top ngkt-AtnA 
"en shTwtng Spanish Moss overhanging on trees. Bottom left-One of the tnany sand dunes 
which are unusual features of the park area. Bottom right-A scene along the smooth, sandy 
beach on the Chesapeake Bay. _^_^^___^____— 



TELEPHONE 

DIRECTORY 

CLOSES 



VIRGINIA TRAVEL 
GUIDE PREPARED 

Suggested Tours to Scenic 
and Historic Sections List- 
ed in Booklet. 



a 



■ * 

JOB 

PRINTING 



PERMIT us to create a personal- 
ity in your printing work . . . 
Such personality as you would 
prefer in the human salesman that 
you would employ. 

! We plan and print . . . booklets, in- 
serts, sales bills, broadsides, an- 
nouncements, office stationery, fac- 
tory forms, and all other types of fine 
printing. Estimates supplied on a 
competitive basis. 



Phone 262 

Princess Anne Press, Inc. 

PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 

Home of Virginia Beach News 
17th Street / Virginia Beach 



A fifty-two page Virginia guide 
for those that direct the nations 
travel has Just been Issued by the 
Virginia State Chamber of Com- 
merce and is being distributed 
throughout the nation. Its title Is 
'Virginia Travel Seasons." but Its 
contents includes a multitude of 
information on a hundred sub- 
jects of interest to the traveler 
heading for the Old Dominion. 

Virginia's attractions by seasons 
are listed, along with all of her 
always-open historic shrines and 
scores of her churches of historic 
Importance, with a map showing 
how to reach them. A calendar of I 
coming events is Included, along | 
with a group of approximately 
300 suggested tours to the Old 
Dominion, including those that 
take a day. two days, a week or 
longer. Tours by scenic roads, as 
suggested by the State Highway 
Commission, admission charges to 
the Virginia natural wonders, 
places to see, recreational deve- 
lopments In the National Forests 
and descriptions of all national 
and state parks and national bat- 
tlefield parks and monuments: all 
are given treatment. 

Steamer Trips Listed 
Other features include a list of 
coastwise, bay and river passenger 
steamer trips, a list of golf courses 
in Virginia with their yardage, 
par and number of holes, a list of 
summer camps, a listing of all free 
documents available about Vir- 
ginia attractions, a chart showing 
mlileage and a summary of 
weather conditions In Virginia 
and other parts of the United 
States, the latter prepared by Dr. 
W. A. Plecker, of the Bureau of 
Vital Statistics of the State Board 
of Health. 

Am important feature rsTnsec- 
tion prepared by the Virginia Di- 
vision of Motor Vehicles, entitled 
"Rules of the Road." Ten instruc- 
tions to those who would drive in 
Virginia are given. They are: 
Highway Warnings 
Do not exceed 45 M. P. H. on 
the open highway. 25 M. P. H. in 
a residential zone, or 15 M. P. H. 
in a business zone. At all times 
keep your speed reasonable and 
proper with regard to conditions 
of weather, road, and other traf- 
fic. 

Drive on the right side of the 
road. 
Pass other vehicles ontr whett- 



there Is ample clearance, and 
never on a hill, a curve, or with- 
in an intersection. 

Give adequate signals with hand 
or electric device of an intention 
to turn right, turn or pull left, 
slow down, or stop. 
. Make right turns by keeping 
close to the right hand curb, and 
keep to the right of the center of 
the intersection in making left 
turns. 

Give the right of way to a 
vehicle on the right, to a vehicle 
already in an Intersection and 
turning left, and to a pedestraln 



crossing In a crosswalk. 

Drive on the right hand lane of 
multiple-lane highways. 

Drive only if your vehicle Is 
equipped with adequate brakes, 
lights, and other essentials of a 
safe car. 

Drive with proper lights when 
visibility demands it, but dim, de- 
press, or deflect your lights on 
meeting another car. 

Drive always as you wish the 
other fellow drove. 

Be progressive— tead your coun- 
ty newspaper. 



TUESDAY, JUNE 8th 



To order a telephone or to arrange 
for directory advertising call 



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More than three million Knee-Action users will 
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Prove these facts to yonr own satisfaction. 
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J. C 'Chick' Adcock 

Virginia Beach 



SALESMEN 

0. A. Toiuiie' Batten 

Back Bay 



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London Bridge 



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w 



■ ' 



VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1937 



i Day s CnMfc Vf 




Fire of undetermined origin at 
Lynnhaven Inlet early Monday 
night destroyed a two story 
dwelling belonging to a Mr. Har- 
ris, several small outbuildings and 
9 line poles of the Norfolk South- 
ern Railroad. The Virginia Beach 
fire department answered the call 
and arrived in time to save sev T 
eral line poles. The dwelling was 
almost a smouldering ruin When 
the local fire-fighters arrived and 
all attention was directed toward 
saving the railroad's property. 



One of the biggest social oc- 
casions of the season is expected 
to be the Cabaret to be given June 
1st at the Parisian Cafe, Seaside 
Park, by the Woman's Municipal 
ue of Virginia Beach. 



The Tourist Bureau and Infor- 
mation Booth, secured through 
the newly organized - Virginia 
Beach Hotel Association will be in 
operation by first of June, accord- 
ing to information gained from 
the meeting of the association 
held Monday evening at the Pine- 
wood Hotel. A final vote was taken 
on the proposition and plans 
made to purchase a building for 
the new establishment on the 
corner of 17th Street and Atlantic 
Boulevard. 



Pith the finishing touches 
having been put to everything, 
especially the ballroom which is 
resplendent in its decoration, the 
New Oce<un Casino, under the 
management of James M. Jordan, 
Jr., is now ready for the opening 
of the season 1927, and will make 
its bow to the pleasure-loving 
public tomorrow (May 28). 



The Princess Anne County 
Board of Supervisors on Monday 
awarded a contract to J. L. Smith 
Construction Company of Ports- 
mouth, providing for alterations 
and additions to the county court- 
house at an expenditure of be- 
tween $15,000 and $12,000. Con- 
tracts involving the expenditure 
of approximately $260,000 in 
road bonds were also let in the 
Pungo and Seaboard districts. 
With this amount on hand about 
30 miles of improved highway will 
be added to the county's system. 



Legate 



With rakes and shovels in hand 
the populace of Virginia Beach 
will march out early tomorrow to 
engage in battle with the great 
evil, Uncleanliness. For several 
weeks the army of welfare work- 
ers has been groomed under the 
leadership of the Woman's Muni- 
cipal League of Virginia Beach 
and other civic organizations, and 
shortly after sunrise tomorrow the 
y laid plans will be put into 
for the betterment, upbuild- 
ing and beautifying of Virginia 
Beach. 



m 



VIRGINIA: 

Ih the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the County of Prin- 
cess Anne, on the 15th day of 
May, 1937. 

Carrie B. Morrison Plaintiff, 

VS. ) In Chancery 

Walter L. Morrison, Hope 
Morrison, Willard S. Morrison, 
Grace L. Grady, Carrie 8- 
Morrison, Administratrix of 
the Estate of E. H. Morrison, 
and Merchants and Mechanics 
Savings Bank, Norfolk, Virginia. 
Defendants. 

The object of the above styled 
suit is to settle the accounts of 
Carrie B. Morrison as Administra- 
trix of the Estate of E. H. Morri- 
son; to determine what portion of 
the unpaid debts of E. H. Morri- 
son are a charge on his lands in 
the State of Virginia, and what 
portion thereof are a charge on 
his lands in the State of North 
Carolina; to subject his lands or 
a part thereof to the payment of 
such debts as^may be unsatisfied 
by application of his personal es- 
tate, and for general equitable re- 
lief. 

It appearing by affidavit filed 
according to law that Walter L. 
Morrison and Hope Morrison, 
two of the above named defend- 
ants, are not residents of this 
State, it is therefore ordered that 
the said Walter L. Morrison and 
Hope Morrison do appear within 
ten days after due publication of 
this order, in the Clerk's Office of 
our said Circuit Court, and do all 
things necessary to protect their 
interest. 

And it is further ordered that 
this order be published once a 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper published in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia, and that 
a copy of this order be posted at 
the front door of the Court House 
of the said Circuit Court of Prin- 
cess Anne on or before the next 
succeeding rule day, and that an- 
other copy of this order be mailed 
to each of the above named non- 
resident defendants to the Post 
Office address given in said af- 
fidavit. 

WILLIAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk. 
L. S. BELTON, D. C. 
W. R. Ashburn, p. q. 

o 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, on the 7th day of May, 1937. 
Kenneth Hedrich, Plaintiff 

Vs. 

Eighth Street Realty Corporation, 
a corporation created and ex- 
isting under the laws of the * 
State of Virginia, and Frank W. 
Darling and Edwin C. Gibbons, 
Receivers for the Old Point 
Comfort Corporation, a corpora- 
tion created and existing under 
the laws of the State of Virginia, 
and now in receivership in the 



5. 



White M«rKn h* fhrUh Fishing 




Ition violating the provisions of 
this ordinance shall be guilty of 
! a misdemeanor, and upon convic- 
jtinn.. shall be subject to a fine of 
• not exceeding Three (Hundred DoU 
lars < 3300.00) or imprisonment 
I not exceeding six (0) months, or 
[both, in the discretion of the 
(court or Jury trying the case. 
WILLIAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk, 
L. S. BELTON, D. d 



ZONING NOTICE 

Application has been made for 
a permit to construct a store 
building for use as a Skill-Ball 
Game to be located on the west 
side of Atlantic Boulevard, be- 
tween 15th and 16th Streets, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 

A public hearing on this appli- 
cation wil be held on Thursday. 
June 3, at 8 p. m., Roland Court 
Building. Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

All persons interested are in- 
vned to attend. 

Zoning Board of Appeals. 

W. H. TERRY, Jr., Chairman. 



8. «■• Mlekok, prominent sportsman and president •» the Rochester, 
N. Y., belt and buckle concern that bears hit) name, stands betide the 
118*6 pound white martin caught In the Metropolitan Miami Fishing 
Tournament. 



feet 



Virginia Beach Personals 

Mrs. Irving Eckhart, of Hunt- 
ingtnpn, W. Va., is spending sev- 
eral weeks with her mother, Mrs. 
V. Stormdnt. 

Miss Emily McClannan, a stud- 
ent at Blackstone College, will ar- 
rive Tuesday to spend the sum- 
mer with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter McClanan at their 
home on 16th Street. 

Dr. Edgar Morrison has return- 
to his home at Virginia Beaut 
after spending several weeks in 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Misses Clara K. Knecht, Char- 
lotte Measelle and A. Marie 
Stauder entertained Saturday 
afternoon at Miss Stauder's rooms, 
27 Roland Court, at a \ miscel- 
laneous shower given in hoqor of 
Mrs. Boyd Aldrich, a recent br)de. 

Mr and Mrs. Nelson Smith 
have returned to their home in 
Newport News after spending the 
week-end with Mrs. Smith's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wright 
on Cape Henry boulevard. 



Circuit Court of Elizabeth City 
County, Virginia. , 

Defendants. 

The object of this action is to 
obtain a judgment in the sum of 
$10,QQOjOO against the defendants 
in tort. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that none of the 
officers or directors of the Eighth 
Street Realty Corporation, a cor- 
poration having its principal of- 
fice in Princess Anne County, can 
be found or located in Princess 
Anne County or in the State of 
Virginia, and that process for ser- 
vice on the defendant has been 
twice delivered to the Sheriff of 
Princess Anne County more than 
ten days before the return day 
and each process has been re- 
turned without being executed 
because of the inability of the 
said officer ty find any of the of- 
ficers or directors in the County 
or State, and that the principal 
office of the Eighth Street Real- 
ty Corporation is Virginia Beach 
in Princess Anne County. It is 
ordered that the Eighth Street 
Realty Corporation do appear here 
within ten days after publication 
hereof and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect its interest in this 
action. 

And it is further ordered that 
this order be published once a 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach News, a news- 
paper published in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia and hav- 
ing general circulation in said 



County. 

And it is further ordered that 
a copy of this order be posted at 
the front door of the Court House 
at Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
forthwith, and that a copy of this 
order be mailed to the defendant, 
Eighth Street Realty Corporation, 
at Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
WILLIAM F. HUDGINS, Clerk, 

By L. S. BELTON, D. C. 
Kearney and Kearney, p. q. 
o 

Notice is hereby given that on 
the 7th day of June, 1937, at 8:00 
o'clock P, M., the Board of Super- 
visors of Princess Anne County, 
Virginia, intends to adopt the fol- 
lowing ordinance which was duly 
proposed at its regular meeting 
held on Monday, the 24th day of 
May, 1937, at 10:30 o'clock A. M. 

AN ORDINANCE PROHIBITING 
THE REMOVAL OF SAND, 
GRAVEL, ETC., FROM THE 
AREA KNOWN AS NORTH 
VIRGINIA BEACH. 

BE IT ORDAINED by the Board 
of Supervisors of Princess Anne 
County: That it shall be unlawful 
for any person, firm or corpora- 
tion to dredge, dig or otherwise 
remove and carry away any part 
of any deposit of sand or gravel, 
or mixture of sand and gravel 
from any street ends, situate be- 
tween the western boundary line 
of the Town of Virginia Beach 
and the Government Reservation 
at Cape Henry. 
Any person, firm or corpora- 



v NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that I, 
Mary Scott Skinner, Curatrix of 
the Estate, of Oreon Scott Skinner, 
a minor, and resident of St. Louis, 
Missouri, who was duly appointed 
curatrix of the Estate of Oreon 
Scott Skinner by the Probate 



Court of St. Louis, Missouri, on 
May 11, 1937, will make applica- 
tion to the Circuit Court of 
Princess Anne County, Virginia, 
Tuesday on the 39th day of June, 
1937, for the entry Of anorder. 
authorizing the Administratrix 
and Administrator of the Estate 
of Charles C. Skinner, deceased, to 
pay the amount due said minor 
to the undersigned, and authoriz- 
ing the undersigned to transfer 
said sum .form the State of Vir- 
ginia to the State of Missouri. 

Given under my hand this the 
24 day of May, 1937. 

MARY SCOTT SKINNER, 
Curatrix of the Estate of 

Oreon Scott Skinner, a minor. 
By Willcox, Cooke and Willcox. 

Counsel. 



County Delegates 
Attend Discussion 

Dr. Josiah Leake, Miss Harrell, 
Mrs. Rufus Parks and Mrs. Ed- 
win J. Smith attended the Rural 
Tuberculosis Educational Meeting, 
held last Friday at Benn's Church, 
from Princess Anne. 

Round-table discussions of ways 
and means of fighting the ravages 
made by tuberculosis among 
white and colored persons in Vir- 
ginia featured the meeting. 



As Others See It 



(Continued From Page Two) 
city's books was made which re- 
vealed that Mr^-Hopper had em- 
bezzled something Mfce^ilWMHflfc — 
She was not put on trial a third 
time. 

But her son was, on the charge 
that he had accepted much, pro- 
bably the greater portion of this 
money, which he had spent in 
high living. He was given a short 
prison term and was set at liberty 
a year ago. Meanwhile, Mrs. Hop- 
per applied for a pardon. Her ap- 
plication has been turned down 
by the pardon board. Probably it 
should have been. But why was 
the son punished so, lightly? It 
was shown at his trial that he 
benefited chiefly from his moth- 
er's peculations. That the jury in 
his case should have been so lit- 
tle moved by the spectacle of a 
healthy young follow living in 
luxury off of money stolen by his 
mother, who was serving a pri- 
son sentence for crime, is inex- 
plicable. But then, the same may 
be said of the verdict of "twelve 
good men and true" in many other 
cases. t " 
—Petersburg Progress Index. 
o — ■ 

Subscribe to the News. 



The north side of 17th Street 
be t ween Atlantic Boulevard and 
Pacific Avenue now presents a 
marked change in appearance 
with a new sidewalk. The new 
sidewalk is of a slightly different 
type from the old one, built 
higher with a gradual sloping to 
the curb. This will allow water to 
run off and avoid the trouble met 
with the other one in holding 
small puddles of water. The new 
sidewalk also extends a short dis- 
tance down Atlantic Boulevard in 
front of the bank building. 



FRIENDLY 






#1.00 for your 
old iron! 



WITH this new G-E Hotpoint 
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automatically holds the correct 
temperature for the particular fabric 
you select 

Streamlined . . . .durable Cromcplate 
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average electric iron. Pay only 95c 
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VIRGINIA BEACH NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1937 



TO BE 



EQUIPMENT 



> M 



CM- 



(Continued From Page One) 
equipment was the dominant fac 
tor, in the determination to pur 
chaw the engines finally agreed 
upon. Growth of the Town and 
the constant increase in annual 
revenue, it is believed, will offset 
any expressed fear that taxes 
would be revised in order to take 
care of the added expenditure. 

Generally, insofar as could be 
determined this week, local opin- 
ion appears to be favorable to 
the purchase of the equipment. 
It is expected that the -new en- 
gines will function for a 25 or 30- 
year period and will be in them- 
selves sufficient to insure ade- 
quate fire projection for this 
community for .'many years to 
come. )' ■ i 
4d 

Beach School Plans 
Graduation Program 

The annual commencement ex- 
ercises at the Willoughby T. 
Cooke School, in Virginia Beach, 
will be held next Thursday after- 
noon, beginning at 3 o'clock, and 
win be in the nature of an in- 
formal garden party, according to 
an announcement made yesterday 
by, Miss Mary Kellam, principal 
of the school. 

The novel form of program, dif- 
ferent in every way from those 
previously given by the graduates, 
will be attended by the students 



and their parents. 

1 



ft NOTICE - 

<t Notice is hereby given that 
have appointed G. W. 
our agent for the sale 
our fertilizers in Creeds, 
Virginia, and vicinity. 

P. S. Royster Guano 
Company 



MRREDITH'S 



Ranking Student 




Mason Johnson, standing third 
in his class at Oceana High 
School this year, has been award- 
ed a scholarship in the College of 
William and Mary, Norfolk Divi- 
sion, for the , year beginning in 
September. 

oceamIgbool 
program ready 



LAW FORBIDDING 
FIRES ON BEACH 



(Continued from Page One) 
Masters: Lucille Shipp and Helen 
Smith. 




PILE DRIVER 







& 



GUARAK' 
any form 



RBLIBF 



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'EDERAL SAVINGS 

IMD LOAN 



Kempsville Commencement 

The baccalaureate sermon for 
the Senior Class of the Kemps- 
ville High School will be preach- 
ed by^he Rev. R. I. Williams, of 
the Haygood Methodist Church, 
on Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock 
in the school auditorium. The Rev. 
J. S. Oarrenton, of the Kemps- 
ville Baptist Church, will assist 
in the service. 

The commencement exercises 
will bs held on Friday night at 
eight o'clock in the school audi- 
torium. The program will be of 
the type similar to the one of last 
year with student talks on topics 
concerning the school. The theme 
for this year is "The High School 
of 1950." Naoma Manning, who is 
graduating with an average of 
94.50, has the highest honor in 
the class, and her topic will be 
'The School will Keep Pace with 
Society." Evelyn Nuckols has the 
second highest average of 93.21 
and her topic will be "Is the 
School Keeping Pace with 
Society?" Other students will 
have as their topics: Stanley Robi- 
shaw, "Athletic Teams from 1920- 
1950"; Barbara Bryant, "Attend- 
ing Classes from 1920-1950"; 
Mary Lee, "Activities from 1920- 
1950." Tom Moore, of the Norfolk 
Chapter of the Sons of American 
Revolution, will deliver the Citi- 
zenship Medal, and Superintend- 
ent F. w. Cox will award the other 
medals. W.Leon Mason, principal, 
wil prejgfJnptfie diplomas. 
L/— o 

ABC Store Summer 



ASSOCIATION 



Amortized 
Mortgage Loans 

Interest Reduced Monthly 

W. H. TERRY, JR., Mgr. 

■eland Court BMg. Phone 38 



(Continued from Page One) 
client was prepared to develop 
the water supply system for Ocean 
Park if the county officials would 
authorize the necessary rights-of- 
way for the pipe line. A contract 
will be entered into this week be- 
tween the county and the con- 
tractor and presented to the 
board for approval at the next 
meeting of the group. 

Garbage Bids Doe 

Bids for the collection of gar- 
bage in North Virginia Beach for 
the year beginning early next 
month were called for this week, 
and will be opened by the super- 
visors at a special meeting called 
for Monday night. June 7. At that 
meeting, the - board will hear 
further representations from the 
Women of the county interested in 
4he employment of a home de- 
monstration agent. 

A letter from L, McCarthy 
Downs, State auditor of public ac- 
counts, which accompanied the 
audit of the accounts of William 
F. Hudgins, county clerk, com- 
mended both the clerk and his of- 
fice personnel upon their effici- 
ent and accurate handling of 5 local 
records. The audit revealed re- 
ceipts of $54,188 ,al funds ac- 
counted for and the records ac- 
curate. 

Acting upon information that 
sand was being removed from the 
beach north of the Town limits, 
an ordinance banning such re- 
moval from streets ends between 
the Town, line and Fort Story 
was approved. At the request of 
Game Warden Roland Halstead, 
the board also appropriated the 
sum of $200 as the county's share 
of the costs incident to the con- 
struction of a sand fence south of 
Virginia Beach. 



hedule Announced 



\ 



Legals 



VIRGINIA 

The regular monthly meeting of 
the Board of Supervisors of Prin- 



Anne County was held in the 
Supervisors' Room, at the Clerk's 
Office, on Monday the 24th day 
of May 1937, at 10:30 o'clock A. 
M., and the following resolution 
was adopted: 

"Upon motion duly made by 
.Supervisor L. H. Vaughan. and 
duly seconded by Supervisor 
Qeorge W, Lawrence, that the 
Board of Supervisors will receive 
sealed bids on Monday, the 7th 
day of June, 1937 at 8 o'clock P. 
M. for the collection of garbage, 
trash and other refuse which may 
be ufjawd convenient for collec- 
tion, in the territory between Vir- 
Beach and Fort Story, from 
15th to September 15th to 
Be collected daily, and from Sep 
•■■In i 15th to May 15th to be 
eoflected twice each week. 

The right to reject any and all 
Mda reserved. 

required to carry bond 
to cover contract and 
era own natality 

At bids to be directed to Wil- 
«bjb H. Hudgins. Clerk to the 



The Virginia Beach ABC Store 
will resume its summer schedule 
on Saturday, according to in- 
formation supplied by C. F. 
Saunders, manager of the local 
liquor and wine emporium. 

Effective that day, and con- 
tinuing through the summer sea- 
son, the store will open at 1 1 a. m. 

and close at 11 p. m. daily. 

o • 

WCTU To Meet 

The Woman's Christian Tem- 
perance Union of Princess Anne 
County will meet on Tuesday 
afternoon, at 3 o'clock, at the 
home of Mrs. Odell, on Twenty- 
second Street, Virginia Beach. 



CREEDS' FINALS 
TO OPEN SUNDAY 



Dr. P. R. Wagner and Rev. B. 
B. Bland Among Com 
ntencement Speakers. 



Commencement exercises of the 
Senior Class of Creeds High 
School will begin this Sunday 
evening at 8:00 at Oak Grove 
Baptist Church, with the Bac- 
calaureate sermon to graduates 
by Rev. B. B. Bland, of the" Vir- 
ginia Beach and Oceana Metho- 
dist churches. 

On Wednesday evening at 8:00 
in the school auditorium, the class 
night program will be presented 
by the members of the Senior 
Class in the form of a playlet. 
Graduation exercises will be held 
Thursday evening at 8:00 in the 
school auditorium. Dr. P. Roland 
Wagner will deliver the address 
of the evening to the graduates. 
Miss Emily Murden, the valedic- 
torian, will make the farewell ad- 
dress, and Miss B. Frances Grim- 
stead, the salutatorian, will give 
the welcome address. 

The members of the class are 
as follows: 

Estelle Basnigbt, Rosa Ethe- 
ridge, Christine Fentress, B. Fran- 
ces Grimstead. Frances R. Grim- 
stead, Ellen Page Jones, Elma 
Midgette, Emily Murden, Irma 
Waterfield, Madge Williams, 
Lucetta Williams, Scott Etheridge 
and Marvin Ginn. 

— i o-^ 

A vacuum treatment has been 
developed that causes concrete 
building walls to set within 20 
minutes. 




Bay ne Theatre 

Open Week Days 3:00 P. It. Saturday and Sunday 1:00 P. If. 



FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 28 and 29 
"THE GOOD OLD SOAK". 

WALLACE BEERY UNA MERKEL 

ERIC LINDEN BETTY FURNESS 

TED HEALY GEORGE SIDNEY 

SUNDAY and MONDAY, MAY 30 and 31 

"PERSONAL PROPERTY" 

JEAN HARLOW ROBERT TAYLOR 

WOW! WHAT A PICTURE. 



■ 



TUESDAY 1 DAY ONLY, JUNE 1 
"SEA DEVILS" 

VICTOR McLAOLEN PRESTON FOSTER 

IDA LUPINO DONALD WOODS 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. JUNE 2 and 3 
"MARKED WOMAN* 

BETTE Davis Humphrey boo art 

ALLEN JENKINS ISABEL JEWELL 




*<«:«'*(| 



gflKBoaJ 




SMITH & WELTON AI^E HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE 







SATURDAY, MAY 39th 

of Their New 



YIIK.IM A BEACH SHOP 



|4I2 ATLANTIC AVENUE 



Diagonally Opp. New Post Office 



U is with a high degree of pleasure that Smith & Weiton announce the opening of their "New Virginia Beech 
•hop" — en attractive little Spanish type sto<e, conveniently located in the heart of activities at the Beach- 
Opened with a two-fold purpose: to offer to our many friends and customers at the Beach the same courte- 
ous service and the seme high quality of merchand : se that has been characteristic of our Norfolk Store for the 
pest half century , , . end to offer strangers vacationing at the Beach "merchendise of renowned quality"— 
•t city prices. 



•»** 



Orders will be accepted at our Virginia Beach Shop for anything 
carried in our Norfolk Store for delivery the following day! 




BEACH TOGGERY ... for Men, 

Women and Children — 



A new and complete stock of famous make" 
Bcthing Suits and Beach Accessories, for men, 
women and children. B. V. D., Jantien, Gold 
Tee, Ocean, Nauticel Togs, Kleinert's end U, 
SrRubber Bething Suits. 



SUMMER ACCESSORIES 



5 ' as Bags, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs, Under* 
pvC^ from our regular stock in our, 



., Store. 



Dorothy Gray Toiletries 



A complete line of these famous beauty; * 
p-coerat^ors — e'ong with tooth paste, s*^ 
be'h powder end other minor toiletries. 



^ ft 



Beach Towels, Sheets, Etc. 



Gaily colored beach towels for be* r K 
comber* — bath towels and shee.c „r 
cottages . . Tin various sizes — and at no 
increase in prices- 



Girt Items and Novelties 



Souvenir Gift Items . . . Novelties and 
Toys for Kiddies . . . Beech Umbrellas, 
etc. — in large diversity. 



ALL AT CITY PRICES 




3JB 



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